some contours, I move back in time to sketch up the geopolitical heyday of Nordic international law to make clear that the non-alignment epoch is coming to an end (section 3). Together, sections 2 and 3 will suggest the absence of a Nordic approach to international law in current state practice other
diplomatic recognition of North and South Korea, illustrates how African countries have exhibited different policies at different times.keywordsNorth Korea; South Korea; non-alignment...
John R. Lampe
forward, I submit, Yugoslavia’s foreign policy sought to stand on both of these two legs despite a rhetorical record that made Non-Alignment seem to be the preferred alternative. It could keep standing on both legs because of American readiness, after initial difficulties, to accept Belgrade’s preference
Yugoslav Construction Companies in the Developing World
-management, the other related to a foreign policy of non-alignment. Both of these pillars had their origin in what the political scientist Gal Kirn calls a “politics of rupture,” which was rooted in the anti-fascistic resistance during the Second World War and which not only resulted in national liberation, but
The Games of the New Emerging Forces and Indonesia’s Systemic Challenge under Sukarno
Non-Aligned Movement met in urgent caucus at the request of Jawaharlal Nehru, the prime minister of India. With him were the members of the A-team of non-alignment—Josip Broz Tito of Yugoslavia, Gamal Abdul Nasser of Egypt, Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana, and Sukarno of Indonesia. The group selected Sukarno
An Afro-Asian Interaction
Ali A. Mazrui
The author’s interest in Africa’s relations with India goes back to his doctoral thesis at Oxford University, published under the title of Towards a Pax Africana. The impact of India upon twentieth century Africa has a special place for Gandhi’s strategies of civil disobedience and Nehru’s principle of nonalignment. Gandhi’s satyagraha (soul force) inspired African political figures as diverse as Nobel laureate Albert Luthuli of South Africa and Ivorian president Houphouet-Boigny. Nehru’s ideas about what used to be called “positive neutralism” helped to shape African approaches to foreign policy in the entire post-colonial era. The essay, published almost two decades ago, explored these historical dimensions in this prescient analysis.