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Middle Eastern Policy Transformation of India in the Light of Looking at the West Strategy. پژوهشهاي سياسي جهان اسلام. 2017; 7 (1) :223-252
URL: http://priw.ir/article-1-237-en.html
Abstract:   (954 Views)
India's foreign policy has changed over the past two decades. From the time of independence in 1947-191, the bipolar structure of the international system formed the overcoming of the consensus of Neo-Rumi on foreign policy, the sub-continent's geopolitics, and the colonial heritage as a set of factors of Indian foreign policy. In the early years after independence, Jawahar Lal Nehru, the country's first prime minister, undertook a policy of non-alignment. In the light of the principles of non-alignment of India's foreign policy, it was based on the support of the Palestine Liberation Organization (FSA), the expansion of political cooperation with the Arab revolutionary republics. After the Cold War, the Middle Eastern policy of India has been transformed by economic pragmatism, and non-alignment has been replaced as a guide to India's Middle East policy in the Cold War with alternatives to pragmatic principles, followed by a strategy of looking at the West. The India's strategy of looking at West is broadly focused on the Middle East and Africa, so the subject matter of this article is India's foreign policy in the Middle East whose transformation has been examined from the perspective of the balance-of-interest theory through an exploratory method
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Type of Study: Research | Subject: Special
Received: 2016/06/12 | Accepted: 2017/12/27 | Published: 2017/12/27

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