Toward Peace and Security in Southern Africa
Taylor & Francis, 1990 - Political Science - 259 pages
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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administration African National Congress African politics agreement American Angola anti-apartheid apartheid April assistance Botha Botswana Bush capital citizenship colonial conflict constructive engagement continue cooperation Corridor countries Crocker defense destabilization diplomatic domestic economic efforts emerged Europe European culture expansion external forces foreign policy FRELIMO groups Ibid increased issue labor leaders leadership liberation movements majority rule Malawi Maputo ment million Mozambican Mozambique Mozambique's MPLA Namibia Namibian independence National Party negotiations neighbors Nkomati Accord op.cit opposition organizations P.W. Botha peace and security percent pressure Pretoria problems racial racism Reagan reforms regime regional RENAMO Report represents resistance role SADCC SADF sanctions Savimbi Security Council settlement situation social South Africa South African economy South African government South African military Southern Africa Soweto Soweto uprising Superpowers SWAPO threat tion trade U.S. policy UNITA United Nations violence Walvis Bay Western Zambia Zimbabwe