Toward Peace and Security in Southern Africa

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Harvey Glickman
Taylor & Francis, 1990 - Political Science - 259 pages
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This book presents discourse by the international policy-makers, diplomats, and speakers who seek a solution to the social and political unrest that continues to plague southern Africa. Many of the papers included were first presented at the conference entitled Toward Peace and Security in Southern Africa, held at Haverford College on April 28-30, 1989. Topics addressed include the causes and structure of the present conflict, prospects for demilitarization and majority rule, models of constructive change, the impact of international and regional pressures, and the role of American foreign policy. The contributors agree that steps toward democracy must be taken to ease the tension of the area, and many of the authors are convinced that foreign influence is imperative in urging the South African government into negotiations.
 

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Contents

A Comparative View of South Africa as Fragment Culture
3
Wright
25
Routes to Peace?
33
A Comment
53
Carrots as Well as Sticks in Demilitarizing Southern
73
Moeletsi Mbeti
109
U N Efforts in International CoOperation toward
123
The SADCC and the Front Line States Viewing their
163
Reflections on Relative Independence
171
Southern Africa and American Politics
205
What Role for the U S in Resolving Conflict
225
Steps Toward a More Effective U S Foreign Policy
237
Index
251
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About the author (1990)

HARVEY GLICKMAN is Professor of Political Science at Haverford College and Coordinator of the Bryn Mawr-Haverford Peace Studies Program.

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