9 Approximately thirty per cent of Central and Eastern European landmass lay under some form of legal protection upon the dissolution of the USSR: P. Pavlínek and J. Pickles, Environmental Transitions: Transformation and Ecological Defence in Central and Eastern Europe (London: Routledge, 2000), at 42.
10 A. Plakans, A Concise History of the Baltic States (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011), at 367.
11 A. Statiev, The Soviet Counterinsurgency in the Western Borderlands (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010), at 178.
12 R. Misiunas and R. Taagepera, The Baltic States: Years of Dependence, 1940-1990 (London: Hurst, 1993), at 232.
13 H. Järve et al., 'Comprehensive study of Estonia's coastal zone protection and conservation', Coastline Reports 20 (2012), 63-76, at 64.
14 P.R. Pryde, Environmental Management in the Soviet Union (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991), at 263.
15 See Caddell, 'Nature Conservation in Estonia: From Soviet Union to European Union', supra note 2, at 310 and R.W. Smurr, Perceptions of Nature, Expressions of Nation: An Environmental History of Estonia (Köln: Lambert Academic Publishing, 2009), especially pp. 27-129.
16 E-L. Tuvi et al., 'Establishment of protected areas in different ecoregions, ecosystems, and diversity hotspots under successive political systems', Biological Conservation 144 (2011), 1726-1732, at 1728.
17 The most recent census was undertaken in 2011 and concluded in March 2012; the results are published at www.stat.ee (last visited 30 May 2015).