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Full Access Afghanistan’s decentralised regional foreign policy

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Afghanistan’s decentralised regional foreign policy

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Afghanistan's lack of a state monopoly of violence reflects on its foreign policy in a number of ways. First, various non-state organizations developing their own relations with foreign countries. Second, enforcing coherent policy making within the institutions of the Afghan state itself has been sometimes problematic as officials could rely on the patronage of organizations external to the state to delay the implementation of official policies. This article discusses the cases of Afghan foreign policy towards Pakistan, India, China and Iran.

Affiliations: 1: London School of Economics antonio.giustozzi@googlemail.com

10.1163/22142290-00101006
/content/journals/10.1163/22142290-00101006
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Afghanistan's lack of a state monopoly of violence reflects on its foreign policy in a number of ways. First, various non-state organizations developing their own relations with foreign countries. Second, enforcing coherent policy making within the institutions of the Afghan state itself has been sometimes problematic as officials could rely on the patronage of organizations external to the state to delay the implementation of official policies. This article discusses the cases of Afghan foreign policy towards Pakistan, India, China and Iran.

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/content/journals/10.1163/22142290-00101006
2014-04-18
2016-12-07

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