This issue features articles on South Africa’s role in global economic governance, South Africa’s foreign economic strategies, and the role of ‘middle’ or ’emerging’ powers such as Turkey, Mexico and Canada.
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:
- Introduction to the Special Issue: Alliances beyond BRICS: South Africa’s role in global economic governance, by Guest Editor, Maxi Schoeman
- South Africa’s Foreign Economic Strategies in a Changing Global System, by Mzukisi Qobo and Memory Dube
- Repositioning South Africa in Global Economic Governance: A perspective from Nigeria, by Cyril Obi
- Beyond the Middle Power Model: Canada in a Reshaping Global Order, by Andrew F Cooper
- Turkey – the evolving interface of international relations and domestic politics, by Mehmet Arda
- To be or not to be: Has Mexico got what it takes to be an emerging power? by Hérnan Gómez Bruera
- South Africa in a Complex Global Order: How and Where to Fit In? by Alan Alexandroff
- Insurgent Diplomat: Civil talk or civil war?, A Pahad, reviewed by Anthoni van Nieuwkerk
- The rise and decline of a global security actor: UNHCR, refugee protection & security, A Hammerstad, reviewed by Tendayi Sengwe
- Liberation movements in power: Party and state in southern Africa, R Southall, reviewed by Piers Pigou
- Remaking the ANC: Party change in South Africa and the global South, edited by A Butler, reviewed by Nicola de Jager
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.