By Tom Porteous
Why has Africa turn into such a massive precedence for Britain's international coverage? What pursuits and values is the united kingdom trying to uphold? Why has relief to Africa greater than tripled during the last decade? How has the UK's involvement within the struggle on Terror affected its efforts there? In Britain in Africa, Tom Porteous seeks to respond to those and different questions on Britain's position in Africa considering the fact that 1997. He presents an account of the main avid gamers, the regulations they built within the shadow of the struggle in Iraq and the way forward for Britain's engagement with the continent.
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Extra resources for Britain in Africa (African Arguments)
With the creation of DfID, however, development assistance was explicitly untied from the promotion of British commercial and strategic interests, and the priorities of the UK’s development policy in Africa got a hearing at cabinet meetings, a more strategic focus and a lot more cash. These dynamics soon ensured that most important aspects of Britain’s policy in Africa were determined and dominated by DfID and Clare Short. Because Short cared more about Africa than any of her cabinet colleagues, because she had a strong moral argument that went down well with both old Labour and new, and because she could pull rank over the junior ministers and government officials who dealt with Africa at the FCO and the MoD, she generally got her way.
Soon DfID was at the centre of a host of international debates and initiatives on how to achieve poverty reduction where it was needed most: in Africa. Predictably, DfID quickly adopted the recommendations what was needed was more and better-focused aid, debt relief, more investment, a fairer deal for African trade and a big push to tackle poor governance and conflict. The recommendations that 19 The players of the emerging consensus of the development community: that One DfID adopted dovetailed neatly with the institutional interests of the new department, which was looking not only for more money to spend but also for justifications to extend its brief into new and exciting policy areas such as security and diplomacy.
He therefore responded by banning British Airways from flying to Nigeria. 12 The incident raised an important question: what would an ethical foreign policy towards a country like Nigeria look like? Nigeria was a serious and serial abuser of human rights. Its military government was extremely repressive and showed little sign of being willing to give up power. The country was also mired deep in corruption, and this appeared to be facilitating the work of international criminal groups and money launderers.