U.S. Relations with South Africa: An Annotated Bibliography: Volume One: Books, Documents, Reports, and Monographs

Front Cover
Avalon Publishing, 1991 - Political Science - 468 pages

 A comprehensive two-volume annotated bibliography of books and monographs, journal articles, government documents, documents of nongovernmental organizations, and substantive magazine and newspaper articles published since the late nineteenth century. Annotated entries contain a short abstract, a table of contents, and information on reviews. Each volume contains an author and subject index, and a periodical is included in Volume Two. Topics covered include: US Foreign Policy;  Southern Africa in US-South African Relations; Nuclear Technology and Other Sectors of Trade and Economic Relations; Education Scientific and Cultural Exchanges; African Americans and South Africa; Divestment Disinvestment and Sanctions; Divestment, Disinvestment and Sanctions; Comparative Studies. This two-volume work is part of a larger project that included publication of a nearly 700-page book titled “United States Relations with South Africa: A Critical Overview from the Colonial Period to the Present” which is a critical overview of relations between the United States and South Africa going nearly as far back as the very beginning of their inception as permanent European colonial intrusions and it not only gives attention to the importance of contributions from nonofficial actors in shaping official relations, but also considers the impact of the geopolitical location of South Africa within southern Africa, where the presence of other nations - particularly Angola, Mozambique, Namibia, and Zimbabwe - looms large.


What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 39 - The whites are here to stay (in Southern Africa) and the only way that constructive change can come about is through them. There is no hope for the blacks to gain the political rights they seek through violence, which only leads to chaos and increased opportunities for the communists.
Page 230 - I am presenting this statement today on behalf of the Council for Christian Social Action of the United Church of Christ.
Page 285 - State and the Assistant Secretary of State for Oceans and International Environmental and Scientific Affairs...
Page 348 - Joint Report of the Section of International and Comparative Law, the Section of Natural Resources Law, and the Standing Committee on World Order Under Law of the American Bar Association, August 1969 NOTE.
Page 226 - HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, COMMITTEE ON ENERGY AND COMMERCE, SUBCOMMITTEE ON COMMERCE, CONSUMER PROTECTION, AND COMPETITIVENESS, Washington, DC. The subcommittee met, pursuant to notice, at 10 am, in room 2322, Rayburn House Office Building, Hon.
Page 220 - Governments of the People's Republic of Bulgaria, the Hungarian People's Republic, the German Democratic Republic, the Mongolian People's Republic, the Polish People's Republic, the...
Page 310 - Studies at the School of Advanced International Studies of the Johns Hopkins University.
Page 327 - The Engineer in South Africa A Re-view of the Industrial Situation in South Africa after the War, and a Forecast of the Possibilities of the Country. By STAFFORD RANSOME, M.lNsr.CE Special Commissioner of " The Engineer" in South Africa, Author of "Japan in Transition," "Modern Labour,
Page 302 - Authorizing Appropriations for Fiscal Years 1984-85 for the Department of State, the US Information Agency, the Board for International Broadcasting, the Inter-American Foundation, the Asia Foundation, to Establish the National Endowment for Democracy...
Page 71 - The struggle between the proletariat and the bourgeoisie, between world socialism and imperialism will be waged right up to the complete and final victory of communism on a world scale.

About the author (1991)

Y. G-M. Lulat is the author of a related work titled  “United States Relations with South Africa: A Critical Overview from the Colonial Period to the Present.”