Yugoslav Trade and Foreign Policy

Yugoslav Trade and Foreign Policy CAL CLARK (Las Cruces, N.M., U.S.A.) Yugoslav Trade and Foreign Policy* The study of communist foreign policy has increasingly applied empirical indicators to validate more qualitative and inferential modes of analysis. Especial attention has been devoted to developing quantitative measures of the scope, direction, and amicability of the communist states' external interactions as an indication of their basic foreign policy strategies.1 Studies of foreign trade-probably the most readily available such indicator- and its relationship to broader policy objectives have been particularly prominent in this scholarly movement.2 The relatively high degree of governmental control over foreign trade in communist economic systems implies that trade may be even more closely connected to foreign policy than in the Western states where a significant relationship between trade and foreign policy has been found.3 On a more negative note, many of the more direct indicators of a country's foreign policy orientations are not accessible for the student of communist foreign policy. As an "independent" communist state, Yugoslavia has pursued a delicate foreign policy, balancing the major power blocs and attempting to exert a significant influence upon world affairs. Probably the most fundamental tenet of Yugoslav foreign policy after the sudden expulsion of the http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Southeastern Europe Brill

Yugoslav Trade and Foreign Policy

Southeastern Europe, Volume 1 (1): 173 – Jan 1, 1974

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1974 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0094-4467
eISSN
1876-3332
D.O.I.
10.1163/187633374X00198
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

CAL CLARK (Las Cruces, N.M., U.S.A.) Yugoslav Trade and Foreign Policy* The study of communist foreign policy has increasingly applied empirical indicators to validate more qualitative and inferential modes of analysis. Especial attention has been devoted to developing quantitative measures of the scope, direction, and amicability of the communist states' external interactions as an indication of their basic foreign policy strategies.1 Studies of foreign trade-probably the most readily available such indicator- and its relationship to broader policy objectives have been particularly prominent in this scholarly movement.2 The relatively high degree of governmental control over foreign trade in communist economic systems implies that trade may be even more closely connected to foreign policy than in the Western states where a significant relationship between trade and foreign policy has been found.3 On a more negative note, many of the more direct indicators of a country's foreign policy orientations are not accessible for the student of communist foreign policy. As an "independent" communist state, Yugoslavia has pursued a delicate foreign policy, balancing the major power blocs and attempting to exert a significant influence upon world affairs. Probably the most fundamental tenet of Yugoslav foreign policy after the sudden expulsion of the

Journal

Southeastern EuropeBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1974

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