I suppose that the collapse of the Soviet Union being inevitable or not actually relies on what one thinks to know regarding the collapse, however it is a memorable topic nevertheless of an extremely appealing part from Foreign Policy that I considered would be of some interest. It is also a debatable issue to really what happened to this country to the influence of Reagan as the president of US at that time.
Fundamentally, one may argue pointing that the Soviet Union did not collapse owing to Western forces or inner financial and political fall down. They would indicate that Reagan's endeavors in the developing world were tangential at best, the Afghanistan war was not principally expensive, the Soviet Union coordination, whereas untenable ultimately, was distant from a grave fiscal fall down and was in fact rising, and decades of authoritarianism had quieted all the government's adversaries(Newton, 2004). Therefore, according to these individuals, all the causes, we in the West, frequently characterize to the collapse are erroneous. Actually, in the 80's, the socialist government was the most powerful it had forever been in USSR and had administered the coming to being of all key Soviet forces and diplomatic desiderata. People are inclined to overlook that in year 1985, no administration of a key state emerged to be as resolutely in control, its strategies as evidently set in their path, as those of the Soviet Union
So what did cause the collapse of Soviet Russia? In my opinion, it was Conscience and a bogus logic of security. At the time Gorbachev and his adherents took power, they were authentically dismayed by the corruption, oppression, and stagnation that were a norm in illustrating USSR (Wanderfirter, 2001). The administration was strongly entrenched in this position in USSR that he supposed he would make solemn transformations in a methodical approach. Conversely, the restricted freedoms that his “perestroika” introduced brought about opening of floodgates that were used by rights advocates at all echelons to undercut the administration and the whole system in general, and Gorbachev conscience would let him quiet them in the conventional Soviet approach.
Like almost all contemporary uprisings, the most recent USSR one was commenced by a diffident liberalization and its underlying principle extended further than the requirement to make right the economy or make the global surroundings more benevolent. The foundation of Gorbachev's venture was unquestionably optimistic: He desired to construct a more ethical Soviet Union; this lead to downfall of the Soviet Union especially from within. In other words, I do not think the collapse was inevitable it was a choice made by the then Leader. If he were authoritative and had silenced the rebellion there would still be a USSR. It is also evident from the above facts; Reagan had nothing to do with the collapse. It was purely a Russian affair.
Newton, S, (2004) "The Enigma of 1989 - The USSR and the Liberation of Eastern Europe" University of Pittsburgh cold war Review, spring v65 i3 p457-506
Wanderfirter, M (2001) fall of the Soviet Union Presented at the American Psychiatric Association, Annual Meeting, New Orleans, LA May 2001