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Contrary views of economic diplomacy in the Arab world : Egypt

By: Sullivan, Paul.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticleSubject(s): Egypt -- Foreign economic relations -- Arab countries | Arab countries -- Foreign economic relations -- Egypt In: Arab studies quarterly Vol. 21, no. 4 (fall 1999), pp. 65-93Abstract: For the economic diplomacy of Egypt toward the Middle East, and the Middle East toward Egypt after Camp David, a lot can be learned from simply adding up the trade, remittance and aid data, graphing them over time, thinking about what resulted, and challenging generally accepted assumptions. The reality is that the Arab embargo against Egypt after Camp David was hardly that : the Gulf Cooperation Council, especially Saudi Arabia, Jordan and most other Arab countries broke the embargo either a few years after it was adopted or, for some like Saudi Arabia, as soon as it was agreed to abide by it.
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Item type Current location Call number Vol info Status Notes Date due Barcode
Serials Serials IPS Constantine Zurayk Library
Serials Shelving
Vol. 21, no. 4 (fall 1999) Not For Loan 10-1999 0000027406

For the economic diplomacy of Egypt toward the Middle East, and the Middle East toward Egypt after Camp David, a lot can be learned from simply adding up the trade, remittance and aid data, graphing them over time, thinking about what resulted, and challenging generally accepted assumptions. The reality is that the Arab embargo against Egypt after Camp David was hardly that : the Gulf Cooperation Council, especially Saudi Arabia, Jordan and most other Arab countries broke the embargo either a few years after it was adopted or, for some like Saudi Arabia, as soon as it was agreed to abide by it.

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