APA 6th Edition Wiatr, J.J. (2000). Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku. Politička misao, 37 (2), 3-11. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133
MLA 8th Edition Wiatr, Jerzy J.. "Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku." Politička misao, vol. 37, br. 2, 2000, str. 3-11. https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133. Citirano 12.12.2019.
Chicago 17th Edition Wiatr, Jerzy J.. "Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku." Politička misao 37, br. 2 (2000): 3-11. https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133
Harvard Wiatr, J.J. (2000). 'Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku', Politička misao, 37(2), str. 3-11. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133 (Datum pristupa: 12.12.2019.)
Vancouver Wiatr JJ. Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku. Politička misao [Internet]. 2000 [pristupljeno 12.12.2019.];37(2):3-11. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133
IEEE J.J. Wiatr, "Srednja Europa u novom svjetskom poretku", Politička misao, vol.37, br. 2, str. 3-11, 2000. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/27133. [Citirano: 12.12.2019.]
Sažetak More than a decade has passed since the momentous events of 1989 that changed the world order and redefined the geopolitics of Central Europe. This is just the right moment to assess the results of these changes and discuss the future of that region. Based on the past comparative studies or those currently going on, we may say that Central Europe differs from the post-communist East (the former Soviet Union) and the South-East (the former Yugoslavia with the exception of Slovenia) and Albania. First, Central-European states overthrew their communist regimes earlier and in a more decisive manner than the USSR; second, the economic transformation of Central Europe, though not completely smooth, is nevertheless much smoother than the transformation of the member countries of the CIS; third, the post-communist societies differ in the pattern by which their systems of social stratification have changed after the collapse of their communist regimes; fourth, there are big differences between the Central-European postcommunist states, including the Baltic states on the one hand, and the CIS members and Yugoslavia on the other regarding their international orientation. The author highlights three significant events that are going to leave their trace on the regional geostrategic situation: NATO’s eastern expansion, NATO’s campaign against SRY and the election of Vladimir Putin for president of Russia. The regional geopolitical picture may become more stable with closer ties between the states of Central Europe and Germany.