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Mutasa provides a solid introduction to this intriguing book on Africa and the World: Bilateral and Multilateral International Diplomacy. In his snapshot, Mutasa trails the key contemporary scholarly debates made by 21 authors in this volume, which discusses Africa’s relationships with Western powers. These discussions probe issues on: bilateral relations with traditional powers—the United States, the United Kingdom, China, Russia, France, Portugal, and Italy; bilateral relations with non-traditional powers—Brazil, India, Japan, the Nordics, Latin America, Europe, the Islamic world, and the Middle East; and multilateral relations—with the United Nations, the International Criminal Court, the BRICS bloc (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa), the European Union, the World Trade Organisation, the World Bank, and the International Monetary Fund, and how these relations have defined the continent.
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“The Hopeful Continent: Africa Rising”, The Economist, December 2011, http://www.economist.com/node/21541015
Louise Fawcett and Yezid Sayigh, The Third World Beyond the Cold War: Continuity and Change (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000); See also Louise Fawcett, “Region-Building Debates in a Global Context”, in Daniel Levine and Dawn Nagar (eds), Region-Building in Africa: Political and Economic Challenges (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016), pp. 21–36.
Casimiro Siona and Victoria Brittain, “Unita Leader Savimbi Killed by Angolan Army”, The Guardian (Luanda), 22 February 2002, https://www.theguardian.com/world/2002/feb/23/victoriabrittain
P. Gleijeses, “Cuito Cuanavale Revisited”, Mail & Guardian, Johannesburg, 25 February 2008.
See Richard Peet, Unholy Trinity: The IMF, World Bank, and WTO, 2nd edition (London: Zed, 2009).
Roland Henwood, “Overview of Origins, Manifestations, and Nature of Terrorism in Africa”, paper prepared for the conference “Terrorism in Africa”, University of Pretoria, 23 March 2004, pp. 5–7.
United States Congress, Fighting Terrorism in Africa, hearing before the Subcommittee on Africa, House International Relations Committee, 108th Congress, 2nd session, 1 April 2004, pp. 1–4.
Eric Schmitt, “As Africans Join Iraqi Insurgency, U.S. Counters with Military Training in Their Lands”, New York Times, 10 June 2005, p. A11.
Robert B. Strassler (ed.), The Landmark Thucydides: A Comprehensive Guide to the Peloponnesian War (New York: Free Press, 1996), cited in Dawn Nagar, “The Politics and Economics of Regional Integration in Africa: The Case of COMESA and SADC 1980–2015”, University of the Witwatersrand (Wits) PhD thesis, 2016, pp. 74–76.
Gideon Rose, “Neoclassical Realism and Theories of Foreign Policy”, World Politics, 51(1) (October 1998), p. 147, cited in Nagar, “The Politics and Economics of Regional Integration in Africa”, pp. 74–76.
George H. Sabine and Thomas L. Thorson, A History of Political Theory 4th edition (Tokyo: Dryden Press, 1973).
Richard K. Nossal, The Patterns of World Politics (Ontario: Prentice Hall, 1998).
R. Jackson and G. Sorensen, Introduction to international relations. Theories and approaches, 2nd edition (New York: Oxford University Press, 2003).
Kelvin Dunn and Timothy Shaw, Africa’s Challenge to International Relations Theory (New York: Palgrave, 2001).
W. Brown, “Africa and International Relations: A Comment on IR Theory, Anarchy and Statehood”, Review of International Studies 32 (2006), pp. 119–43. See also http://www.sociostudies.org/almanac/articles/africa _and_international_relations_theory-_acquiescence_and_responses/
See Dunn and Shaw, Africa’s Challenge to International Relations Theory.
W. Brown, “Africa and International Relations”. See also http://www.sociostudies.org/almanac/articles/africa_and_international_relations_theory-_acquiescence_and_responses
M. Haluani, “How ‘International’ are Theories in International Relations? The View from Latin America”, Paper presented at the 47th Meeting of the International Studies Association, San Diego (23–26 March 2007).
E. Delvaux, “The Challenge of the Informal Economy”, in S.V. Manuel (ed.), The Challenge of Globalization in Africa: The Trade Union Response (Geneva: ILO, 2001), pp. 13–17.
Hadley Bull, The Anarchical Society (London: Macmillan, 1977), p. 40.
Garth le Pere, “China”, in Chris Saunders, Gwinyayi A. Dzinesa, and Dawn Nagar (eds), Region-Building in Southern Africa: Progress, Problems, and Prospects (London: Zed, 2012), pp. 281–96.
Italian Agency for International Cooperation, Concessione di Contributi a Iniziative Promosse dalle Organizzazioni della Società Civile, Bando 2017, 10 April 2017, http://www.agenziacooperazione.gov.it/wp-content/uploads/2017/04/Bando_OSC_Infoday_10APR2017.pdf
Ali A. Mazrui, “AFRABIA: Africa and the Arabs in the New World Order”, Ufahamu: Journal of the African Activist Association 20(3) (1992), pp. 51–62.
Joseph Hammond, “Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s African Safari”, The Diplomat, 18 June 2013, http://thediplomat.com/2013/06/mahmoud-ahmadinejads-african-safari (accessed 14 April 2017).
James O.C. Jonah, “The UN and the Organisation for African Unity: Roles in the Maintenance of International Peace and Security in Africa”, in Y. El-Ayouty and H.C. Brooks (eds), Africa and International Organisations (The Hague: Nijhoff, 1974), pp. 127–51.
“A Critique of the United Nations Security Council”, 5 April 2013, http://fordhampoliticalreview.org/a-critique-of-the-united-nations-security-council
William Schabas quoted in Mark Kersten, “Backing the ICC: Why Botswana Stands Alone Amongst AU States”, June 2013, http://justiceinconflict.org/2013/06/13/backing-the-icc-why-botswana-stands-alone-amongst-au-states
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