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Brazil’s Peacekeeping and Peacebuilding Policies in Africa

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This article analyses the peacekeeping efforts of Brazil, an emerging power for which peacebuilding is a key element of its international presence, and which has been strongly critical of the dominant liberal paradigm. Peacebuilding is key to Brazil’s approach, as the country by tradition participates (with the contested exception of MINUSTAH) only in Chapter VI peace operations, abjuring the robust use of force. An activity such as peacebuilding which marries development and security concerns is an ideal setting for Brazil’s foreign policy aims; in order to gain a seat in global decisionmaking bodies, in the absence of hard power and the will to use it Brazil turns to peacebuilding to transform its domestic development successes into action in the security arena. The South American giant has also placed significant emphasis on Africa in part as a means to the end of underscoring – as a voice for the global South – its claim to greater international influence. This article will examine the motivations that underpin Brazil’s commitment to peacebuilding operations, as well as its commitment to that practice in Africa, which has taken place largely on a bilateral basis.

Affiliations: 1: Institute of International Relations (IRI), Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro (PUC-Rio) Rua Marquês de São Vicente, 225 - Casa XX Gávea - Rio de Janeiro - RJ - 22451-900 Brazil, kenkel.iri@gmail.com

10.1163/18754112-1704006
/content/journals/10.1163/18754112-1704006
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/content/journals/10.1163/18754112-1704006
2013-01-01
2017-11-24

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