Tag Archives: Uzbekistan

An Afghan National Army Special Forces soldier with the 6th Special Operations Kandak speaks to Afghan National Army soldiers about recent activity in the area during an operation in Kabul province, Afghanistan, Jan. 7, 2014. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Connor Mendez/Released)

Afghanistan and Central Asia: A Collective Security Problem (Part Three)

Below is Part Three Foreign Intrigue’s three-part series examining Afghanistan’s future and the threat that instability in the country poses to the states of Central Asia. In the conclusion to the series, we analyze the role of the United States in Afghanistan’s fight against a resurgent anti-government insurgency. Finally, we explore a collective solution by […]

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Afghanistan and Central Asia: A Collective Security Problem (Part Two)

In Part One of this three-part series on Afghanistan’s growing security problems and the threat to Central Asia, I introduced the threat that an unstable or failed Afghan state poses to the five states of the region: Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan. In Part Two (below), I outline the individual threats facing each Central Asian […]

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Photo courtesy of Gusjer and Wikimedia Commons.

Uzbekistan: Human Rights Abuses, Line of Succession, and Central Asian Geopolitics (Part Two)

On February 24th, Part Two of my series on Uzbekistan was published at SOFREP. In Part One, I examined the changing security dynamic of Central Asia generally, the changing United States policy towards Uzbekistan, and the recent military modernization efforts of the former Soviet republic. In Part Two (below), I address issues related to the […]

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