New Issue of the South African Journal of International Affairs: 21.2
The latest issue of the South African Journal of International Affairs (Volume 21.2) is now available online, featuring articles on topics ranging from the post-presidential diplomacy of Thabo Mbeki, to the M23 insurgency in the Democratic Republic of Congo, to greening economic growth in the South.
You can access this issue via your university library, if your university holds a subscription, or purchase an individual subscription on the Taylor & Francis website. Individuals based in Africa may purchase an annual subscription for only US$15, by contacting the T&F Customer Services team.
Published by Taylor and Francis, the contents of this issue include the following articles:
- What Mbeki did next: Continuities in the presidential and post-presidential diplomacy of Thabo Mbeki, by Candice Moore
- Building bridges? South African foreign policy and trilateral development cooperation, by Lesley Masters
- Playing in the orchestra of peace: South Africa’s relations with Iraq (1998–2003), by Jo-Ansie van Wyk
- Natural resource rents and elite bargains in Africa: Exploring avenues for future research, by Ross Harvey
- Greening growth in the South: practice, policies and new frontiers, by Pablo Burkolter & Leisa Perch
- The Mouvement du 23 Mars and the dynamics of a failed insurgency in the Democratic Republic of Congo, by Sadiki Koko
- Outsourcing a partnership? Assessing ACP–EU cooperation under the Cotonou Partnership Agreement, by Niels Keijzer & Mario Negre
For the full contents, sales and subscription information, please visit the Taylor and Francis website.
Published since 1993, SAIIA’s peer-reviewed journal includes articles on topics such as global and continental governance, multilateralism and political/economic integration, strengthening of democracy and political party systems in Africa, protection of human rights, international trade and investment, governance of natural resources, environmental protection, security and conflict, migration and refugees, religion and ethnicity, the roles of state and non-state actors in international affairs, and the influence of emerging powers on Africa and the world.