The Human Geography of East Central Europe
Routledge, 04.10.2003 - 448 Seiten
The Human Geography of East Central Europe examines the geography of the transition economies that were not formerly part of the Soviet Union: Albania, Bosnia & Hercegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, The Czech Republic, Hungary, Macedonia, Poland, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Yugoslavia and East Germany. There is a thematic treatment beginning with the landscape and historical background, which moves on to the social and economic geography (industry, agriculture and infrastructure) and to issues concerning regional development and environmental protection.
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agriculture Albania attractive Berlin border Bosnia Bosnia & Hercegovina Bratislava Bucharest Budapest building Bulgaria capital Carpathians cent central centres coalition communism communist companies cooperation countries country’s Croatia cultural Czech Rep Czech Republic Danube Democratic despite East Germany ECECs economic elections employment enterprises environmental especially ethnic Europe European Euroregion export factory farms favour foreign former Yugoslavia frontier growth Hungarian Hungary Hungary’s important improved increase industry infrastructure investment Kosovo Kraków labour land Macedonia major Meanwhile ment modernisation Moldova motorway nuclear organisations Party planning plant Poland Polish political population potential privatisation problems production programme railway reform regional development restructuring road Romania route rural areas sector SEECs Serb Serbia shops Slovakia Slovenia social socialist Soviet tion tourism towns trade transition transport Ukraine urban villages Warsaw West Western Wrocław Yugoslavia zone