Despite the growing economic interdependence that binds industrialized and developing countries-as well as the risk that regional conflict in the Third World could escalate into a major confrontation between the United States and the USSR-relatively little has been published on how governments in Asia, Latin America, and Africa. The authors of The Foreign Policy Priorities of Third World States identify and analyze key factors in recent trends in the international relations of Third World countries.
Table of Contents
Also of Interest -- Preface -- The Foreign Policies of Developing Countries in the 1980s -- Developing States and the International Security System -- OPEC and NOPEC: Oil in South-South Relations -- Atomic Diplomacy in Developing Countries -- External Financing of Development: Challenges and Concerns -- Industrialization, Trade and the International Division of Labor -- Multinational Corporations and Developing Countries -- The North-South Dialogue: The Political Economy of Immobility
John J. Stremlau is associate director of international relations at the Rockefeller Foundation and an adjunct professor of political science at Columbia University. One of his recent publications is The International Politics of the Nigerian Civil War.