Two Uncertain Futures: Tunisia and Libya
The Mediterranean region is an area whose varied security parameters cannot be reconciled in a single strategic equation. Its politico-military factors differ drastically when one moves from the eastern to the western basin or from the northern to the southern shores.
KeywordsForeign Policy Armed Force Arab Country Charismatic Leader International Posture
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.George Joffe, ‘Bourguiba Strikes Again’, Middle East International (henceforth MEI), 25 July 1986, p. 11.Google Scholar
- 3.Marcus Wright, ‘Tunisia Takes the IMF Medicine’, Middle East Economic Digest (henceforth MEED), 30 May 1987, pp. 6–7.Google Scholar
- 14.Lt. Commander Robert E. Stumpft, ‘Air War with Libya’, Proceedings, August 1986, pp. 42–8.Google Scholar
- 17.J. A. Allen, (ed.), Libya Since Independence (London: Croom Helm, 1982), p. 20 and pp. 68–9.Google Scholar
- 20.David Hawley, ‘Libyans Call for Economic Reform’ MEED, 14 March 1987, p. 17.Google Scholar
- 23.Michael MccGwire, Military Objectives in Soviet Foreign Policy, (Washington DC: The Brookings Institution, 1987), p. 144.Google Scholar
- 25.Jane Perlez, ‘Gaddafi Urges US to Seek Ways for a “Rapprochement”’, IHT, 13 April 1987.Google Scholar
- 28.Seymour M. Hersh, ‘Target Gaddafi’, The New York Times Magazine, 22 February 1987, pp. 17–84.Google Scholar
- 30.Andrew Lycett, ‘The Divided Opponents of Gaddafi’, MEI, 15 May 1987, pp. 14–15.Google Scholar
- 31.Lilian Craig Harris, ‘After Gaddafi. Who, What and When’, MEI, 15 May 1987, pp. 13–14, and ‘Libya’s Exiles: Fear and Frustration’, The Washington Post, 30 November 1986.Google Scholar