international impact and adjustment to economic sanctions on South Africa
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international impact and adjustment to economic sanctions on South Africa

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Published by Africa Bureau in London .
Written in English



  • South Africa,
  • Great Britain,
  • South Africa.


  • Economic sanctions -- South Africa.,
  • South Africa -- Foreign economic relations -- Great Britain.,
  • Great Britain -- Foreign economic relations -- South Africa.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementCharles Elliot.
SeriesEconomic sanctions against South Africa ;, 7
LC ClassificationsHF1613.4.Z4 G73 1981
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p. ;
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3042713M
LC Control Number82135111

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Focusing their research on both economic effects and attitudinal responses among whites, the authors emphasize several conclusions: that the anticipation of sanctions over two decades pushed Pretoria into an expensive semi-autarkic development strategy that seriously retarded economic growth; that except in respect to capital, oil and computer. policy, security regimes, media coverage of Africa, decolonization as an international norm, international ethics, security studies, South Africa’s foreign and military policy, and the humanitarian conse-quences of sanctions against South Africa. Dr. Crawford is cur-rently completing a book, The Making of World Politics: Argument, Belief and Culture. economic sanctions against South Africa, and particularly about corporate divestment in the United States, surprisingly little scholarly attention has been paid to this topic until quite recently. The lack of a broad-based rigorous analysis hinders efforts to evaluate the potential impact of sanctions. It is reasonable to suggest, however, that Cited by: 1.   The debate concerning whether the West should impose sanctions against the Republic of South Africa has been mostly political in nature. Moreover, much of the discussion has concerned the morality of sanctions; less, especially by advocates of sanctions, has dealt with the effectiveness of proposed by: 4.

THE ECONOMIC IMPACT OF SANCTIONS AGAINST SOUTH AFRICA AND OTHER IMPORTANT DEVELOPMENTS CHAPTER 8 The scope and nature of the sanctions Introduction Brief overview of sanctions against South Africa before UN military forces were sent to aid South Korea in , and in the 60s economic sanctions were applied against South Africa and Rhodesia (now Zimbabwe). In the s economic sanctions were imposed on Iraq after its invasion of Kuwait, and the Security Council approved the use of force to expel Iraqi forces from Kuwait. ployment. The cost of trade sanctions against South Africa overall were estimated by one study at an annual % of GNP. Along with the cost of financial sanctions, the cost of economic sanctions against South Africa is estimated to have approximated % of File Size: 80KB. Impact of Economic and Political Sanctions on Apartheid. When the Afrikaner-backed National Party Came to power in South Africa in , it implemented its campaign promises in the form of high apartheid. This contrasted with the segregationist policies of the pre-war government.

THE IMPACT OF APARTHEID AND INTERNATIONAL SANCTIONS ON SOUTH AFRICA'S IMPORT DEMAND FUNCTION: AN EMPIRICAL ANALYSIS Ranjini L. Thaver, Stetson University. E. M. Ekanayake, Bethune-Cookman Cited by: 5. The Bush presidency and South Africa: Congress and the sanctions outlook The report has as its main theme the sanctions that have been used as a tool to change political situations. Attention is given to sanctions under President Reagan and continues to describe sanctions . in South Africa in which any positive contribution of trade sanctions was trivial and they might even have deferred the achievement of the campaign’s objectives. The international economic actions against South Africa that were most damaging were taken by private actors, not governments. The actions taken by governments were not especially. run impact South Africa’s import demand function. In the long - run, import substitution policies failed because of the economy’s reliance on intermediate and capital goods imports.