Bibliography: p. -314.
|Statement||[by] James Barber.|
|LC Classifications||DT770 .B3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||325|
|LC Control Number||73172971|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Barber, James P. South Africa's foreign policy, London, New York, Oxford University Press, This is the first book to offer a comprehensive and authoritative account of South Africa's foreign policy since The authors critically examine the country's foreign policy against the background of increasingly disturbed domestic political relations and demonstrate how the Pretoria government has persistently sought to combine national Cited by: Barber, James, South Africa’s Foreign Policy, , Oxford University Press.. An article from journal Études internationales (Volume 5, Number 4, , pp. ), on Érudit. "Inside South Africa's Foreign Policy" is a smart and clearly-written exploration of the institutional setting of South African foreign policy. Based on interviews with scores of South African officials and experts, the book does a nice job of mixing history, political analysis, and the human by: 4.
This comprehensive treatment of the interplay between domestic and international politics analyzes efforts by African states to manage their external relations amid seismic shifts in the internal, regional, and global environments. The authors' nuanced analysis of foreign policy issues and themes traverses the continent, identifying patterns of change, examining constraints, and giving careful Reviews: 1. He has published extensively on Southern African affairs including Rhodesia: The Road to Rebellion (); South Africa's Foreign Policy: (); The Uneasy Relationship: Britain and South Africa (); and South Africa's Foreign Policy: The . As a result of Mbeki’s ambitious plans for foreign policy in South Africa, he is seen as the “father of South African foreign policy” (Pillay, ), seeking international prestige. Many see his approach to foreign policy as being more complex and yet more specific than Mandela’s foreign policy objectives. south africa’s foreign policy 13 6. concepts 33 - 37 9. contact details for selected departments 49 - 56 1. introduction 05 - 06 4. south africa’s foreign policy and its stakeholders 22 - 26 7. south africa, international organisations and plurilateralism 38 - 46 list of key resources 55 - 56 2. south africa’s foreign.
The interplay of national interests, pan-africanism and Internationalism in south africa’s foreign policy. The author has taken a historical approach to the study of South African foreign policy, drawing on his experience at the Department of International Relations and Cooperation (DIRCO). The foreign relations of South Africa have spanned from the country's time as Dominion of the British Empire to its isolationist policies under Apartheid to its position as a responsible international actor taking a key role in Africa, particularly Southern Africa. South Africa is a member of the United Nations, the African Union and the Commonwealth of Nations. The volume also includes an introduction on the wider context of the documents by Eddie Maloka, the director of the Africa Institute of South Africa; and a critical essay on Africa's development thinking by an economic and foreign policy analyst. U.S. foreign policy towards apartheid South Africa, – conflict of interests / Alex Thomson. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 1–––3 1. United States—Foreign relations—South Africa. 2. South Africa—Foreign relations—United States. 3. Apartheid—South Africa—History. 4.