New issue of the South African Journal of International Affairs: 22.3
Volume 22.3 of the South African Journal of International Affairs, now available online, includes a special section entitled ‘Development Banks of the Developing World: Regional Roles, Governance and Sustainability.’
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.
This set of articles includes analysis from Mzukisi Qobo and Mills Soko, the guest editors for the volume, as well as contributions on the many role players in infrastructure development in Southern Africa (Bradlow), the BRICS Contingent Reserve Arrangement (Biziwick, Cattaneo and Fryer), private public partnerships in infrastructure development (Wentworth and Grant Makokera), and the IBSA development fund (Masters and Landsberg).
Published by Taylor and Francis, the full contents of this special section include:
- The Rise of Emerging Powers in the Global Development Finance Architecture: The Case of the BRICS and the New Development Bank, by Mzukisi Qobo and Mills Soko
- Southern African governments, multilateral development banks, non-state actors, and sustainable infrastructure: Managing changing relationships, by Daniel D Bradlow
- The rationale for and potential role of the BRICS Contingent Reserve Arrangement, by Mayamiko Biziwick, Nicolette Cattaneo and David Fryer
- Private sector participation in infrastructure for development, by Lesley Wentworth and Catherine Grant Makokera
- IBSA’s trilateral constellation and its development fund, by Lesley Masters and Chris Landsberg
Other articles in this issue include:
- Peacemaking from the inside out: How South Africa’s negotiated transition influenced the Mandela Administration’s regional conflict resolution strategies, by Christopher Williams
- From scarcity to security: Water as a potential factor for conflict and cooperation in Southern Africa, by Wanjiku Kaniaru
- Stephan Woolcock, The European Union Economic Diplomacy. The role of the EU in External Relations – Reviewed by Catherine Grant Makokera
- David Brewster, India’s Ocean: the story of India’s bid for regional leadership – Reviewed by Francis Kornegay
- Chiseche Salome Mibenge, Sex and International Tribunals: The Erasure of Gender from the War Narative – Reviewed by Amanda Gouws
- Cockburn, Patrick, The Rise of Islamic State: ISIS and the New Sunni Revolution, – Reviewed by Na’eem Jeenah
- Frank Mattheis, New regionalism in the South – Mercosur and SADC in a comparative and interregional perspective – Reviewed by Shawn Duthies
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. This is the first issue in the journal’s transition from three to four issues per year.