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Economic transactions, Emerging States, Globalization, India, Regional integration, South Asia, State, Trade, Transnational, Transnational actors, Les études du CERI
Economic transactions, Globalization, Markets / Finance, Political economy, Politics / Political Systems, Regional integration, South Africa, Southern Africa, Trade, Transnational actors, Les études du CERI
Economic transactions, Globalization, Latin America and the Caribbean, Markets / Finance, Multinational corporations, Regional integration, Trade, Transnational actors, Les études du CERI
Algeria, Democratization, Demography, Diasporas, Economic transactions, Migrations, Morocco, North Africa, Prospective, Regional integration, Religions, State, Trade, Tunisia, Les Cahiers du CERI
Raymond Benhaïm, Youssef Courbage et Rémy Leveau
By concentrating on heavy trends within a medium to long term framework, these papers are an attempt to break with the alarmist interpretations which characterize most analyses of events in Nonh Africa.
On a demographic level, Youssef Courbage shows how emigration to Europe has had a profound influence on the pace of demographic transition in Algeria, Tunisia and Morocco. In this area these countries already constitute a coherent regional entity.
In his analysis of economic prospects, Raymond Benhaïm also discerns a logic of integration in spite of the fact that each of the North African countries today favours its bilateral relations with Europe. It is, in fact, in the European interest that these countries become a unified North African market.
Finally on a political level Rémy Leveau examines the new types of political behaviour of both those who govern and those governed. These forms of behaviour are emerging at a time of social disillusion, and when the urbanised and educated social strata claim to have their say in the organizing of society. Neither the states nor the islamic movements can achieve total victory: in the end a compromise solution should thus prevail. However for this to occur each party will need to give up its reductionist view of the adversary. External parties will need to consider other solutions than providing unconditional aid - against a so-called "green peril" - to those in power, all too prone to refuse the control of those they govem