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Ussr Foreign Policy Africa

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May 27, 1988 | NORMAN KEMPSTER and MICHAEL PARKS, Times Staff Writers
With the Soviet evacuation of Afghanistan giving President Reagan the first dramatic success for his policy of backing anti-communist insurgencies in the Third World, American strategists hope to make the once-neglected subject of regional conflicts into a centerpiece for the Moscow summit. And for once, U.S. hopes may run parallel to the thinking in Moscow. Kremlin leader Mikhail S.
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NEWS
September 8, 1989
The Soviet Union is reassessing a 30-year-old policy of military aid to Africa that, with little other forms of assistance, has resulted in a loss of influence on the continent, Jane's Soviet Intelligence Review said. A detailed analysis by the London publication that specializes in East-West affairs said that Soviet influence in Africa is waning because, instead of providing development aid as the West does, the Kremlin has done little more since 1960 than provide weapons for civil wars.
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NEWS
September 8, 1989
The Soviet Union is reassessing a 30-year-old policy of military aid to Africa that, with little other forms of assistance, has resulted in a loss of influence on the continent, Jane's Soviet Intelligence Review said. A detailed analysis by the London publication that specializes in East-West affairs said that Soviet influence in Africa is waning because, instead of providing development aid as the West does, the Kremlin has done little more since 1960 than provide weapons for civil wars.
NEWS
May 27, 1988 | NORMAN KEMPSTER and MICHAEL PARKS, Times Staff Writers
With the Soviet evacuation of Afghanistan giving President Reagan the first dramatic success for his policy of backing anti-communist insurgencies in the Third World, American strategists hope to make the once-neglected subject of regional conflicts into a centerpiece for the Moscow summit. And for once, U.S. hopes may run parallel to the thinking in Moscow. Kremlin leader Mikhail S.
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