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African Renaissance
Published Since: 2004
Publishing Discontinued: The journal is published regularly
Publication Frequency: Quarterly. AR is one of the longest surviving social science journals published by Africans.It is currently indexed at EBSCO, J-Gate, ProQuest, Sabinet. Accredited and indexed by IBSS and SCOPUS.

From the Publisher Africa and the UN Security Council Reforms Jideofor Adibe, PhD In this issue In the July/August edition of the journal, we focused on China-Africa relations in what Chinese diplomats like to call the 'new period' - a euphemism for a period of its emergence as a great economic power. We posed and sought answers to a number of critical questions: Will China's desire to find markets for its goods lead to policy options that will do for the continent what decades of the West's engagements have so far failed to achieve Are the Chinese merely using Africa to test their goods as some cynics insist Can Africa capitalise on any 'beautiful bride' status to win concessions from its suitors In this issue we look at the quest to reform the United Nations Security Council, including Africas position in that quest and pose a number fundamental questions: Is the will to reform the UN-SC there at all Are talks about reforming the UN-SC mere word-mongering Is Africa ............

From the Editor/Publisher The Chinese Are Coming! China-Africa Relations in the new period Jideofor Adibe, PhD In the May-June edition of the journal we discussed the report of Prime Minister Tony Blairs Commission for Africa, which was launched on March 11, 2005. We noted that while many Africanists have reasons to suspect a hidden agenda each time another save-Africa initiative is launched in the West, there are still some who are ever ready to give each initiative the benefit of the doubt. We brought contributors who offered various perspectives on the Commissions report, including an assessment of the chances of the CfA report succeeding where others have failed. In this edition, we focus on China-Africa relations in what Chinese diplomats like to call the new period a euphemism for a period of its emergence as a great economic power. While many remain fixated on what the G8 countries can or cannot do to help make poverty history in Africa, some analysts and............

From the Publisher Africa and the UN Security Council Reforms Jideofor Adibe, PhD In this issue In the July/August edition of the journal, we focused on China-Africa relations in what Chinese diplomats like to call the 'new period' - a euphemism for a period of its emergence as a great economic power. We posed and sought answers to a number of critical questions: Will China's desire to find markets for its goods lead to policy options that will do for the continent what decades of the West's engagements have so far failed to achieve Are the Chinese merely using Africa to test their goods as some cynics insist Can Africa capitalise on any 'beautiful bride' status to win concessions from its suitors In this issue we look at the quest to reform the United Nations Security Council, including Africas position in that quest and pose a number fundamental questions: Is the will to reform the UN-SC there at all Are talks about reforming the UN-SC mere word-mongering Is Africa ............

From the Publisher ? South Africa: A Big Brother or the New Imperial Power in Africa? ? Jideofor Adibe In the September/ October issue of the journal, we looked at the quest to reform the United Nations Security Council, including Africa?s position in that quest and posed a number fundamental questions: Is the will to reform the UN-SC there at all or are talks about reforming the UN-SC mere word-mongering and empty rhetoric? What kind of geo-political alliances will any quest to offer permanent membership of the Security Council to some African countries throw up in the continent??? ? In this edition we focus on post-Apartheid South Africa, which has a dominant position in Africa?s political economy. We examine the country?s Africa policies, including its trade policies, and pose a number of vital questions: What is the character of South Africa?s relations with the rest of the continent? Who benefits from its apparently increasing engagement with the rest of the cont............


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