The transfer from an economy dominated by central planning to an economy dominated more by market mechanisms was difficult for most of the Eastern Block countries. Generally speaking the closer the country was to the affluent West the better off the country did since foreign investment was an important component in the transformation. Poland allowed quite a bit of private ownership. The former Soviet Union had a particuarly difficult time because not only did it go through an economic transformation; the country also, quite literally, fell apart, so there was also a political transformation as well.
How did capitalism contribute economic change in Europe
No countries became independent in Eastern Europe in the 1980s. Czechoslovakia did not break up until 1990 and the USSR and Yugoslavia did not break up until 1991 (However, Lithuania gained independence from the Soviet Union in 1990). In the late 1980s, countries in Eastern Europe began to change. The Eastern Bloc was crumbling and communism was falling. Basically, countries just changed politics.
It grew from Western Europe to Eastern Europe, then collapsed to Eastern Europe.
the americans help europe escape the war
the zone of political change
After the Cold War, Western Europe became a wealthy nation and Eastern Europe, under Russia's control, became poor. It wasn't until much later that Europe became once again unified.
Marx believed that it would be capitalism itself to bring about social crisis in advanced capitalist countries. He saw that capitalism was a system like feudalism before it, which would develop and change and mature over time, this process of maturing would bring about more and more economic crises as the inherent tendency of capitalism toward crisis intensified as capitalism became more monopolistic, as profits became harder and harder to procure and so on.
Yes it rains in all countries in Europe one time or another. All the countries have seasons that change.
1. Because no longer were governments the sole owners of great wealth.
No you'll have to change the currency to the one you need for the country
In this question, change reigons to subreigons. 1.Central Europe 2.Western Balkans 3.Eastern Balkans
The map of Europe changed radically after the First World War according to the Treaty of Versailles (e.g. Hungary was separated from Austria, new countries were born: Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia, a lot bigger Romania, etc.).
Eastern Europe's economies changed under the soviet union because the soviet union added some stuff to change there economies
Charlemagne changed Europe by creating order. He did that by joining different countries together.
A majority of Eastern Europe fell to Communism, becoming part of the Soviet Union. This is what led to the Cold War.
Europe is a continent consisting of many countries. They would have their own consitutions, so Europe has many constitutions. Within those countries, those constitutions would be regarded as being democratic. Different countries change their constitutions from time to time.
After the World War I, the Treaty of Versailles drastically changed the borders throughout Central and Eastern Europe, while little changes were done in Western and Northern Europe.
The significance of Solidarity in Poland for the decline of Soviet influence in Eastern Europe was that the Polish citizens' incooperation made it so that the USSR had to negotiate for its rule in the country,when before it had unconditional rule and therefore had no reason to change its policies. The union forced the Soviets to compromise and bend- which weakened its hold on first Poland and then the other countries in which it had a strong hand in the government.
Well when Europe defeated the spanish armada, Europe became very strong and feared by many other countries.
Between 1985 and 1991, when the USSR dissolved and Russia withdrew its occupation of Eastern Europe.
it gave eastern Europe to the USSR along with Korea above the 38 th parrell
In many countries where Anti-Semitism has been a problem, Jews have changed their surnames to make themselves more equal to non-Jewish citizens. An example, though not of a surname change, is Sigmund Freud, born Sigismund Schlomo Freud, due to Anti-Semitism in his birthplace of the Czech Republic and his home country of Austria. Another reason, not exclusive to Jews, is that immigration authorities in numerous countries would shorten or alter the surnames of immigrants when they could not pronounce them. Numerous immigrants from Eastern Europe suffered this name truncation, including, but not exclusively, the Jews of Eastern Europe.