Sunday, 16th March 2014
Iranian Foreign Policy on the 35th Anniversary of the Islamic Revolution
The Iranian Islamic Revolution in February 1979 had regional and international repercussions. The Iranian revolution took place in a period predominated by the understanding of a bipolar world and the Cold War. The revolution pursued a foreign policy independent of these two polars and adopted a new discourse and approach not only inside but also outside. On the axis of this objective, Iran was eager to create a theoretical foreign policy framework with a “revolutionary” perspective. The country preferred to practice the said discourse during the Imam Khomeini period in particular. In the following periods, some changes were made in practice - though the initial discourse was not theoretically abandoned - and numerous initiatives have been taken to date.
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Having begun his career in academic libraries, Adrian Janes has subsequently worked extensively in public libraries, chiefly in enquiry work as an Information Services librarian. In this role he has had particular responsibility for information from both the UK Government and the European Union. He wrote a detailed report on sources for the latter which was published by FreePint in 2007, and has contributed articles to FreePint and ResourceShelf. He is involved in training in information literacy and the use of online reference resources.
A Contributing Editor to DocuTicker, he also write reviews for Pennyblackmusic.
Adrian can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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