Synopses & Reviews
Yugoslavia's importance to the evolution of nonalignment is emphasized as Alvin Z. Rubinstein examines the domestic and foreign determinants shaping Yugoslavia's turn to the new nations of Asia and Africa and its role in pioneering nonalignment. He discusses the policies of Yugoslav leaders in their search for security and international influence and traces the many ways in which Yugoslavia established close ties to the nonaligned nations to become the only European country prominent among the nonaligned.
He analyzes the relationship between Tito and Nasser, Belgrade's role in the Moscow-Peking rift, the interaction between Yugoslavia and the nonaligned countries in the United Nations, and nonalignment's changing role in the international relations of the postwar era.
Originally published in 1970.
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