- Author:Robert F. Gorman
- Publisher:Praeger (August 1, 1981)
- Pages:243 pages
- FB2 format1982 kb
- ePUB format1638 kb
- DJVU format1213 kb
- Formats:azw txt docx rtf
Political Conflict on the Horn of Africa by GormanRobert . ew York, Praeger, 1981
Political Conflict on the Horn of Africa by GormanRobert . ew York, Praeger, 1981. All the countries abutting on the Red Sea and on the Gulf of Aden as well as the East African coast will gain in economic, political, and strategic importance as soon as the Suez Canal is reopened to shipping. The present article discusses the situation in an important subregion of this area, the so-called Horn of Africa which owes an eminent position under political and strategic aspects.
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Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13:9780030594717.
Conflicts in the Horn of Africa have been occurring since the 17th century BCE. The Horn of Africa includes the nations of Djibouti, Eritrea, Ethiopia and Somalia
Conflicts in the Horn of Africa have been occurring since the 17th century BCE. The Horn of Africa includes the nations of Djibouti, Eritrea, Ethiopia and Somalia. Invasion of Ancient Egypt by the Kingdom of Kush and the Land of Punt (17th century BC). Ifat's conquest of Shewa (c. 1285). Abyssinian-Adal War (1529–1559), between the Ethiopian Empire and the Adal Sultanate. Ajuran – Portuguese wars (throughout the 16th and 17th century). Gobroon–Bardera War (late 18th century).
The Journal of Modern African Studies. African-American Studies Department, University of Maryland, Baltimore County. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 11 November 2008.
Political Conflict on the Horn of Africa. Exhaustive examination of the facts alternates with patches of rather windy "theory" in this thorough but not very original study of the 1977-78 events in the Horn. Praeger, 1981, 243 pp. Purchase.
Author of Political conflict onthe Horn of Africa, Mitigating misery, Coping with Africa's refugee burden, The 20th Century 1971-2000, Private voluntary organizations as agents of development, Historical dictionary of. .
Author of Political conflict onthe Horn of Africa, Mitigating misery, Coping with Africa's refugee burden, The 20th Century 1971-2000, Private voluntary organizations as agents of development, Historical dictionary of refugee and disaster relief organizations, The Cold War, Great debates at the United Nations.
As the Horn of Africa is only a metaphorical term, it has no precise definition. This chapter begins the process of setting the stage for addressing the modern conflicts on the Horn of Africa by presenting its land and people. Section I - the land. Broadly defined, the Horn includes all of Kenya, Somalia, Djibouti, Ethiopia and Sudan. 2) Narrowly defined, it is only that area populated by the Somali people including Somalia, Djibouti, the northern part of Kenya and the Ogaden part of Ethiopia. 3) A compromise, used in this study, is to limit the definition to include only Ethiopia, Somalia and Djibouti. The Horn of Africa is a harsh and often beautiful land.
In this timely book, Robert Rotberg and his coauthors provide . This book provided excellent information on the somewhat current situation in the Horn of Africa.
In this timely book, Robert Rotberg and his coauthors provide authoritative insight into the struggle against terrorism in the Horn, analyzing what has been done and what work remains. Battling Terrorism in the Horn of Africa provides valuable lessons on what needs to be done at the tension-filled crossroads of Africa and the Arab world. Robert I. Rotberg is director of the Program on Intrastate Conflict, Conflict Prevention, and Conflict Resolution at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government, and president of the World Peace Foundation.
Robert E Gorman, Political Conflict on the Horn of Africa ( New York: Praeger, 1981 ), p. 5. oogle Scholar. John Okumu, Kenya’s Foreign Policy, in Olajide Aluko, The Foreign Policies of African States ( London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1977 ), p. 13. 28. Crawford Young, Zaire: The Unending Crisis, Foreign Affairs 57, no. 1 (Fall 1978): 17. 35. Douglas G. Anglin and Timothy Shaw, Zambia’s Foreign Policy ( Boulder: Westview Press, 1979 ), p. 1.