New Zealand in World Affairs, 1990-2005

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Victoria University Press, 2007 - History - 328 pages
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Exploring New Zealand's history from 1990 to 2005, this authoritative collection of essays provides a record of the country’s major international preoccupations—from the collapse of the Berlin Wall to the war on terror, the instability in the Pacific, and the threat of global warming. The investigation outlines New Zealand's foreign policy, describing how these developments were officially handled and analyzing how effectively the challenges were addressed. Including topics such as relations between New Zealand and the United States, defense, security, trade policies, and environmental conservation, this fourth installment in the series commissioned by the New Zealand Institute of International Affairs completes a survey of the country's foreign relations since World War II.

 

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Contents

Acknowledgments
7
TransTasman Relations
23
Terence OBrien
56
W David Mclntyre
85
Robert G Patman and Jeremy Hall
109
RobertAy
131
Chris Nixon and John Yeabsley
152
Matthew Gibbons and Martin Holland
180
Mark G Rolls
201
John Henderson
232
Don MacKay
255
Felicity Wong
278
Les Holborow
302
List of Acronyms
310
Index
318
Copyright

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About the author (2007)

Roderic Alley is a professor of foreign relations at Victoria University's School of Government and a vice president of the New Zealand Institute of International Affairs. He is the author of Internal Conflict and the International Community.

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