Between the CPA and Southern Independence: China’s Post-Conflict Engagement in Sudan

Image: Flickr, Enough Project
Image: Flickr, Enough Project

As a defining Chinese engagement in Africa, much attention has been devoted to China's role over Darfur and Sudan's other conflicts.

Much less has been paid to China’s role in post-conflict reconstruction and development. The paper explores the main areas of China’s engagement in Sudan during the North–South Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA) between 2005 and 2011. It pays particular attention to the evolution of China’s relations with Southern Sudan. China’s diplomatic–political engagement in the latter stages of the CPA represented a notable evolution beyond a narrowly bilateral, predominantly economic engagement. China’s engagement in Sudan during the CPA is essential to understanding Beijing’s relations with the two Sudans, and the ongoing combination of political, economic and security challenges it faces and is caught up within.

13 Apr 2012

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Research by
Series
SAIIA Occasional Paper No 115, April 2012
Region
Asia Pacific, Sub-Saharan Africa
Country
China, Sudan
SAIIA Programme
Foreign Policy
Tags
Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA), Conflict

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