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2017 | 72 | 139-146
Article title

The Russian Federation - President and His Role in the Management of National Security System

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The purpose of this papers is discussion on the President of the Russian Federation and his role in the management of national security system. Third Vladimir Putin’s presidency continued the assumptions that constituted in the years 2000-2008. Its common characteristic is strong foreign and home policy according to the pattern of authoritarian type of autocracy. It is associated with close bounds with the elements of force in the sector of national security and defence (special forces, army). Execution of decisions coming from central department of presidential orders requires the efficient management of national security system. For such purpose, author points out the presidential powers related with such issues. Thereafter, the accompanying apparatus, institutional and organizational structure of administration involved in statutory tasks in terms of national security and defence will be presented.
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  • Siedlce University of Natural Sciences and Humanities, Siedlce, Poland
  • [1] Robert Craig Nation, Russian Security Strategy Under Putin: U.S. And Russian Perspectives - U.S. Interests In The New Eurasia - Russia's Threat Perception And Strategic Posture, Strategic Studies Institute, Carlisle (2014), pp. 24-26.
  • [2] Eric Shiraev, Russian Government and Politics (Comparative Government and Politics), Palgrave Macmillan, Hampshire (2013), pp. 91-95; 279-283.
  • [3] Thomas F. Remington, Politics in Russia, Routledge, New York (2011), pp. 63; 87-88.
  • [4] Donald R. Kelley, Russian Politics and Presidential Power: Transformational Leadership from Gorbachev to Putin, Sage Publications, London (2016), pp. 233-235.
  • [5] Richard Sakwa, Russian Politics and Society, Routledge, New York (2008), pp. 96-98; 105; 125.
  • [6] Olga Oliker, Keith Crane, Lowell H. Schwartz, Catherine Yusupov, Russian Foreign Policy: Sources and Implications, RAND Corporation, Santa Monica (2009), pp. 143-144.
  • [7] Catherine Danks, Politics Russia, Routledge, New York (2009), pp. 124-127.
  • [8] Eugene Huskey, Presidential Power in Russia, Routledge, New York (2015), pp. 50-55; 63.
  • [9] Dmitri Trenin, Should We Fear Russia?, Polity Press, Cambridge (2016), pp. 100.
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