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Foreign Policy and Defence Arrangements

  • A. Jeyaratnam Wilson
Chapter
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Abstract

A small country, and an island at that, dependent for its hard currency on the vagaries of a foreign market which buys its export produce, and on the goodwill of the developed countries and international credit agencies for assistance in its economic progress, totally incapable of defending itself against major aggression from without has in the end not much space for manoeuvre in the conduct of an independent line of action in regard to questions of external import.

Keywords

Prime Minister Foreign Policy Trade Imbalance Communist State Communist Bloc 
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Notes

  1. 1.
    Sir John Kotelawala, An Asian Prime Minister’s Story (London, 1956), p. 127.Google Scholar
  2. 24.
    See G. H. Jansen, Afro-Asia and Non-Alignment (London, 1966), p. 93.Google Scholar
  3. 28.
    Sir John Kotelawala, An Asian Prime Minister’s Story (London, 1956), p. 112.Google Scholar
  4. 37.
    Sir Charles Jeffries, A Biography of Sir Oliver E. Goonetilleke (London, 1969), p. 125.Google Scholar
  5. 75.
    See I.B.R.D.-I.D.A., The Problem of Foreign Exchange and Long Term Growth of Ceylon (Colombo: Ministry of Planning and Economic Affairs, 1968), paragraph 10.Google Scholar
  6. 102.
    See J. P. Anand, ‘Sino-Ceylonese Relations’, The Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses Journal, vol. 3, no. 3 (January 1971), p. 329.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© A. Jeyaratnam Wilson 1979

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. Jeyaratnam Wilson
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Political ScienceUniversity of New BrunswickCanada

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