U.S. and the nonaligned movement
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U.S. and the nonaligned movement by George A. Dalley

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Published by Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs in Washington .
Written in English


  • United States -- Foreign relations.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGeorge A. Dalley.
SeriesCurrent policy - Dept. of State ; no. 138
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of State. Bureau of Public Affairs.
The Physical Object
Pagination3 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18016417M

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In my recent book, The Non-Aligned Movement: Genesis, Organization and Politics (), I expose how the NAM became a new actor in international politics. Institutionalized in the s, it played a significant role in both the North-South conflict and the development of South-South relations. An innovative look at the Non-Aligned Movement with a strong historical component, the book will be of great interest to academics working in the field of International Affairs, international history of the 20th century, the Cold War, Race Relations as well as scholars interested in Asian, African and Eastern European history. Non-Aligned Movement (NAM), international organization dedicated to representing the interests and aspirations of developing countries. The NAM was founded and held its first conference in under the leadership of Josip Broz Tito, Gamal Abdel Nasser, Jawaharlal Nehru, Kwame Nkrumah, and Sukarno. The Emergence of the Non-Aligned Movement: A View from Belgrade Radoslav Stojanovic Follow this and additional works at: Part of theInternational Law Commons This Foreword is brought to you for free and open access by the Student Journals at Case Western Reserve University School of Law Scholarly Commons.

The Non-Aligned Movement or NAM is an important international organisation in which India has played a significant role since its inception. This is an important topic for the UPSC exam international relations segment. In this article, you can read all about the Non-Aligned Movement for the IAS exam. Nonaligned Movement, organized movement of nations that attempted to form a third world force through a policy of nonalignment with the United States and Soviet Union. Yugoslavia, India, Indonesia, Egypt, and Ghana were instrumental in founding () the movement, which grew out of the Bandung Conference ().   The Nonaligned Movement (NAM), which holds its sixteenth summit in Tehran this week, is grasping for contemporary relevance. It is clinging to shopworn shibboleths and cleaving to . In , President John F. Kennedy initiated a bold new policy of engaging states that had chosen to remain nonaligned in the Cold War. In a narrative ranging from the White House to the western coast of Africa and the shores of New Guinea, Robert B. Rakove examines the brief but eventful life of this policy during the presidencies of Kennedy and his successor, Lyndon Baines Johnson.

  The Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) Virtual Summit “United against COVID” was held on Monday, May 4, via videoconference. Azerbaijani President Ilham Aliyev chaired the .   The Nonaligned Movement (NAM), founded at the height of the Cold War, is a grouping of developing countries that do not want to align themselves with any major superpower. The movement has its or. Robert Rakove has given us a precise and nuanced contribution to our understanding of how U.S. foreign relations and the Cold War unfolded across Asia and Africa in the volatile and significant s. All readers interested in the American relationship with the nonaligned movement will begin with this book.   History The Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) was created and founded during the collapse of the colonial system and the independence struggles of the peoples of Africa, Asia, Latin America and other regions of the world and at the height of the Cold War.