Low-intensity Conflict in the Third World

    • Title: Low-intensity Conflict in the Third World
    • Author(s) / Editor(s): Lewis B Ware (Author), Stephen Blank (Contributor), Lawrence E Grinter (Contributor), Jerome W Klingaman (Contributor), Thomas P Ofcansky (Contributor), Bynu, E Weathers (Contributor)
    • Publisher: Air University Press
    • Year: 1988
    • ISBN-10: 1585660221
    • Language: English
    • Pages: 193
    • Size / Format: 12,2 mb / pdf
    • Download Link: www.link.com
    • Password: falastinpress

Description: The study of low-intensity conflict (LIC) has been beset by problems of definition. This manuscript represents five studies by members of the Political-Military Affairs Division of the Air Force. Each study views the persistence with the bilateral relationship between the U.S. and the Soviet Union. These studies analyze LIC environments in Central Asia, the Middle East, Southeast Asia, Latin America, and sub-Saharan Africa. For each region, history, politics, economics, and ideological currents are emphasized so as to illustrate best the wide variety of LIC phenomena that affect the societies under scrutiny. A final study puts into the perspective of a long-term strategy the implications each contribution draws for U.S. policies. Air University Press. United States Air Force.

The Politics of Postcolonialism: Empire, Nation and Resistance

    • Title: The Politics of Postcolonialism: Empire, Nation and Resistance
    • Author(s) / Editor(s): Rumina Sethi (Author)
    • Publisher: Pluto Press
    • Year: 2011
    • ISBN-10: 0745323642
    • ISBN-13: 978-0745323640
    • Language: English
    • Pages: 192
    • Size / Format: 3,5 mb / pdf
    • Link: www.link.com
    • Password: falastinpress

Description: In a period of vast global restructuring, unrestricted capital has eroded the traditional distinctions between nations and nationhood. In The Politics of Postcolonialism, Rumina Sethi devises a new form of postcolonial studies that makes sense of these dramatic changes. Returning to the origins of the discipline, Sethi identifies it as a tool for political protest and activism among people of the third world. Using a sophisticated mix of spatial theory and local politics, she examines the uneven terrain of contemporary anti-capitalism and political upsurges in Africa, Asia and Latin America, emphasising postcolonial politics, dissent and resistance. Her analysis shows that as the traditional means of direct political control have largely lost their hold, postcolonial cultures, now dominated by neoliberalism, are seeking fresh ways to express their discontent. This original and persuasive work frees the discipline from its current preoccupation with hybridity and multiculturalism, giving students of politics, cultural studies and international relations a new perspective on postcolonialism.