Africa Policy in the Clinton Years: Critical Choices for the Bush Administration
J. Stephen Morrison, Jennifer G. Cooke
CSIS Press, 2001 - Political Science - 153 pages
This volume examines evolving challenges in Africa, assesses U.S.- Africa policy in the Clinton years, and offers pragmatic recommendations to the new administration on critical Africa-related policy decisions. Recommendations focus on: the pursuit of U.S. economic interests, crisis diplomacy, investment in security operations, humanitarian assistance, bilateral policy toward Nigeria and South Africa, and responding to HIV/AIDS.
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U S DIPLOMATIC STRATEGIES TO RESOLVE
U S INVESTMENT IN SECURITY OPERATIONS
PURSUING U S ECONOMIC INTERESTS IN AFRICA
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achieve Afri African countries agencies agenda AGOA allies Angola Burundi Bush administration capacity Clinton administration Clinton administration's coherent commitments Congress coordination Cote d'lvoire crises crisis critical CSIS debt relief Democratic development assistance diplomacy ECOMOG economic effective efforts emergency energy engagement Eritrea Ethiopia expanded funds genocide global high-level HIPC HIV/AIDS in Africa HIV/AIDS pandemic human rights humanitarian assistance important infrastructure initiatives institutions internally displaced persons intervention leaders leverage Liberia Lusaka ment military million multilateral NGOs Nigeria Obasanjo Office pandemic partnerships peace operations peace process peacekeeping percent political potential President priority reform regional require response role Rwanda sector senior Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa strategy strengthen Sudan sustained tion tional trade and investment transition U.S. bilateral U.S. diplomatic U.S. embassies U.S. foreign policy U.S. government U.S. humanitarian U.S. interests U.S. leadership U.S. national U.S. policy United Nations USAID violence Washington Zimbabwe