This title analyses the causes of armed conflicts in Southern
Africa during the Cold War. Vladimir Shubin traces the influence of
the various foreign powers involved in the region during this
period and their relationship to local movements and governments.
He focuses on countries that experienced violent internal conflict
and foreign intervention - Angola, Mozambique, Namibia, South
Africa and Zimbabwe. Shubin provides a detailed analysis of the
role played by the Soviet Union in these conflicts. Spanning 30
years, the book explores how each country struggled for genuine
independence against colonialism and apartheid against the backdrop
of the wider conflicts of the Cold War.
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