The Political Economy of Africa’s Relations with China
- 213 Downloads
In the first decade after the new Millennium, Africa has attracted global attention not least for the fast economic growth of some countries but mainly due to the continent being part of the resource frontier for the major global economies. Resource frontier, in this context can be conceptualized as a geographical imagination of spaces as full of resources but underutilized in terms of converting these spaces into productive resources.
- Adams, Jonathan, and Thomas McShane. 1996. The Myth of Wild Africa: Conservation Without Illusion. Los Angeles: University of California Press.Google Scholar
- Agubamah, Edgar. 2014. China and Peacekeeping in Africa. International Journal of Humanities and Social Science 4 (11): 193–197.Google Scholar
- Beeson, Mark, Mills Soko, and Wang Yong. 2011. The New Resource Politics: Can Australia and South Africa Accommodate China? International Affairs 87 (6): 1365–1384.Google Scholar
- Das, Veena, and Deborah Poole. 2004. State and Its Margins: Comparative Ethnographies. In Anthropology in the Margins of the State, ed. Veena Das and Deborah Poole, 3–34. Oxford: James Currey.Google Scholar
- Debelo, A. Regassa. 2017. The African Union’s Peace and Security Partnership with China. APN Policy Briefing Note, Number 12 (https://s3.amazonaws.com/ssrc-cdn1/crmuploads/new_publication_3/the-african-union-s-peace-and-security-partnership-with-china.pdf).
- Herbst, Jeffrey. 2000. States and Power in Africa: Comparative Lessons in Authority and Control. Princenton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
- Korf, Benedikt, Tobias Hagmann, and Rony Emmenegger. 2015. Re-Spacing African Drylands: Territorialization, Sedentarization and Indigenous Commodification in Ethiopia’s Pastoral Frontier. The Journal of Peasant Studies 42 (5): 881–901.Google Scholar
- Leslie, A. Ngoma. 2016. Introduction China-Africa Relations: Political and Economic Engagement and Media Strategies. African Studies Quarterly 6 (3–4): 1–6.Google Scholar
- Mazrui, Ali A. 2002. Who Killed Democracy in Africa? Clues of the Past, Concerns of the Future. Development Policy Management Network Bulletin IX (1): 15–23.Google Scholar
- Neethling, Theo. 2015. China’s International Peacekeeping Contributions: Towards the End of China’s Non-Intervention Policy? Strategic Review for Southern Africa 37 (2): 7–28.Google Scholar
- Neumann, Roderick. 1998. Imposing Wilderness: Struggles Over Livelihood and Nature Preservation in Africa. Berkeley, CA: California State University Press.Google Scholar
- Regassa, Asebe, Yetebarek Hizekiel, and Benedikt Korf. 2018. ‘Civilizing’ the Pastoral Frontier: Land Grabbing, Dispossession and Coercive Agrarian Development in Ethiopia. The Journal of Peasant Studies. https://doi.org/10.1080/03066150.2017.1420060.
- Wang, Jianwei, and Jing Zou. 2014. China Goes to Africa: A Strategic Move? Journal of Contemporary China 23 (90): 1113–1132.Google Scholar
- Zenawi, Meles. 2006. African Development: Dead Ends and New Beginnings. Unpublished Monograph (http://www.meleszenawi.com/african-development-dead-ends-and-new-biginnings-by-meles-zenawi/).