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Policy After Unification, Stanford 1999, p 2 Finkel M , On Flexibility: Recovery from Technological and Doctrinal Surprise on the Battlefield, Stanford 2001 Giles G F , Continuity and Change in Israel’s Strategic Culture, Defense Threat Reduction Agency, http://fasorg/irp/agency/dod/dtra/israelpdf, [access: 20 05 2015] Herzog H , Homefront and Battlefront, [in:] Israeli Women’s Studies: A Reader, E Fuchs (edit ), Piscataway 2005 Johnston A I , Thinking about Strategic Culture, „International Security”, 1995, Vol 19, No 4 Kamieński Ł , Farmakologizacja wojny: historia

:// Howlett, D. (2005). Strategic culture: Reviewing recent literature. Strategic insights, Vol. 4, No. 1, available at: Kim, K. (2016). Analysis on the 7th congress of Korean Worker’s Party(1): General Review, Korean Institute for National Unification Online Series CO 16-12, available at: Lankov, A. (2007). North of the DMZ: Essays on Daily Life in


The Visegrad Group is the most dynamic transnational group in the Central and Eastern European region, connecting the Czech Republic, Poland, Slovakia and Hungary. Together these countries have established a useful framework for engaging with and coordinating policy at a regional level. At the same time, they are implementing EU programmes by creating cooperating networks with neighbouring countries based on their common security needs and strategic culture. This article focuses on the cybersecurity policies of the Visegrad Group countries. My analysis aims to reveal similarities and differences among these states that may be crucial for their future cooperation on a joint Central and Eastern European cybersecurity strategy. A cybersecurity strategy is a basic document created in a governmental context that reflects the interests and security rules at work in cyberspace. This document establishes the framework for future legislation, policies/standards, guidelines and other security- and cybersecurity‑related recommendations. This study is also an attempt to assess the development of cybersecurity policies; as such, it provides an opportunity to hypothesise about the future of cybertechnology in the Visegrad Group region.

References Asle Toje, “Strategic Culture as an Analytical Tool. History, capabilities, geopolitics and values: the EU example”, Western Balkans Security Observer, 14 (2009), 3-23. Barry Buzan and Ole Waever, Regions and Powers: The Structure of International Security (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003). European Commission, European Union Strategy for Danube Region (Brussels: European Commission, 2010). European Council, A Secure Europe in a Better World. European Security Strategy (Brussels: European Council, 2003). EU-Western Balkans Summit, The

Libel’s book invites readers to delve into the discussion of changes in European strategic culture and its component, viz. military cu ture, through examinatio of the developments n the current professional military education (PME) institutions. The book starts by developing a theoretical model and goes on to analyse five case studies – British and German military education systems, Finnish National Defence University (NDU), Romanian Carol I NDU and the Baltic Defence College. The book concludes with the chapter comparing these case studies and discussing some

were forced to watch pornography during times of prayer] at Tapinas, Andrius. 2015. ‘Pabėgėlių Garliava arba kaip išgvaltavoti merą’ at Terriff, Croft, James, Morgan. 1999. Security Studies Today. Cambridge: Polity Press. Urbelis, V. (2007). 'Lithuanian Strategic Culture.' in Lithuanian Annual Strategic Review 2006

-rejsa-mn17-sbila-vlast-fashistov-v-ukraine/ [accessed 1 Mar 2019] Zhuravko, A. (2018b), ‘Poroshenko lichno otdal prikaz sbit Boeing v Donbasse – byvshii deputat Rady’ [Poroshenko personally gave an order to shoot down Boeing in Donbas: a former member of Ukrainian parliament], TV Zvezda , 4 June. Retrieved from [accessed 1 Mar 2019] Zuesse, E. (2018), ‘MH17 turnabout: Ukraine’s guilt now proven,’ Strategic Culture Foundation , 31 December. Retrieved from https://www.strategic-culture

dimensions & ethics among accountants in the USA and China. Copyright 2018 by Institute for Global Business Research, Nashville, TN, USA , 275. Khlif, H. (2016). Hofstede’s cultural dimensions in accounting research: a review. Meditari Accountancy Research . Laitin, D. D., & Wildavsky, A. (1988). Political culture and political preferences. The American Political Science Review , 589-597. Lantis, J. S. (2002). Strategic culture and national security policy. International studies review , 4 (3), 87-113. Mashiri, E., & Sebele-Mpofu, F. Y. (2015). Illicit trade, economic

References Asmus, R. D. (2002): Dvere do NATO. Bratislava: Kaligram. Baar, V. (2001): Národy na prahu 21. století. Emancipace nebo nacionalismus? Ostrava: Ostravska univerzita. Biava, A. B. - Drent, M. - Herd, G. P. (2011): Characterizing the European Union’s Strategic Culture: An Analytical Framework. Journal of Common Market Studies, 49 (6): 1227-1248. Bienczyk‑Missala, A. - Goda, S. - Horompoli, L. - Valuch, J. (2017): Capabilities of the Visegrad Group in preventing extremism. Budapest: Budapest Centre for Mass Atrocities Prevention. Bolečekova, M / 23 January 2007] Johnston, Alastair, Iain (1995) “Thinking about Strategic Cul-ture”, International Security, vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 32-64. Kaboub, Fadhel (December 2001). Roy Bhaskar’s Critical Realism - A Brief Overview and a Critical Evaluation. Kansas City: University of Missouri. [ / 15 December 2005] Kant, Immanuel (2007 [1781]). Critique of Pure Reason (17th printing). United States of America: Cambridge University Press. Krasner, Stephen, D. (2005) “Structural Causes and Regime Consequences: Regimes as Intervening