Posted January 2, 2017 05:09:54 When you think about the time that happened, you might think of the end of the World War I. That’s a lot of time.
But if you thought about it, the end to the Cold War is not exactly the end.
The end of World War II wasn’t quite so much the end as the beginning of the Cold Revolution.
In that war, the Soviets were forced to withdraw and the United States and other Western nations gained a strategic foothold in the Soviet Union.
In the early 1950s, the Soviet army was virtually annihilated by the Americans and the Chinese in Korea, the former being the world’s most powerful military at the time.
By 1953, the US was fighting the Cold war in Vietnam, but it was losing the war in Afghanistan and Korea.
The Cold War was over.
So the next big conflict would be between the Soviet Empire and the US, the two most powerful countries in the world at the same time.
The USSR’s leadership in the early 1960s had decided that it would be better to make peace with the US rather than fighting to the death.
That didn’t take long, and the Soviet military was slowly coming to terms with what had happened to it in World War One.
“It was a little bit of a surprise,” says Michael Krieger, author of the upcoming book The Rise of the Soviet Machine.
“They were not used to being outflanked and outgunned and out-thought and outmatched by the United Nations and the rest of the world.”
So when the Soviets invaded Afghanistan in December of 1963, they were greeted with a surprise.
Their army was wiped out, the Americans were forced out, and they were left with an empty military footprint.
In his book, Kriegers writes, “They didn’t know how to respond.
They were not sure how to go about fighting and how to win.
They knew that the war was over, and that was a good thing.
They could do whatever they wanted, but they weren’t going to win.”
The Soviets had no choice but to surrender, and in the process, the Cold Wars came to an end.
They never officially ended the Cold Arms Race, but a new, less aggressive version of the arms race emerged.
It was in this new arms race that the Cold Warrior theory emerged.
In an interview with the National Interest, the American author Michael K. Hardcastle described the Soviet leaders as “the Cold Warriors.”
“The Russians were the Cold Warriors,” he said.
“So when they went into Afghanistan, and we were the ones that were supposed to be there and help them fight this war, we were going to be the ones who were going home.”
In the 1990s, after the Cold Crisis, a new Cold War began, with the United Sates and the Russian Federation taking sides in the war between the two superpowers.
The conflict had been fueled by the Cold Cold War, but now that the new Cold Warriors had lost the war, they could no longer afford to fight.
There was a new form of warfare, a war between those who had once been allies and those who were enemies, and a new geopolitical rivalry between the United State and the newly created Russia.
Krieger says that there are two main theories that explain why this war occurred.
One theory is that the US and Russia were trying to establish a new kind of global power.
Another theory is one of war of nerves.
Both theories suggest that the conflict between the new superpower and the old superpower was driven by two sides of the same coin: the Coldwar-era alliance between the US President and the British Prime Minister, and Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev’s belief that the United Soviet States was a threat to his power.
Kriegers says that this new Cold Warrior doctrine was developed during the Cold Sixteen years between the end and beginning of World Wars I and II, when the US used the Coldest War as a tool to get rid of their enemies.
At that time, the United states had been using the Colder War to justify its dominance of the international economy and to create a “new world order.”
The Cold war was an excuse for a more muscular international policy that was meant to counter what it saw as the Soviet threat to its hegemony.
However, it was a strategy that didn’t last.
The new Cold warriors lost the Cold wars, but the Cold warriors didn’t stop fighting.
A new Cold war began.
In his new book, Hardcastle describes the Cold WAR as a “Cold War without a name.”
He says that a new cold war had to be invented.
“For a long time, people thought that this Cold War had a name,” Hardcastle says.
“People who wanted to think of it in a