neutralism

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neutralism

[′nü·trə‚liz·əm]
(ecology)
A neutral interaction between two species, that is, one having no evident effect on either species.
References in periodicals archive ?
Two aspects in particular may explain why the United States enjoyed a good image among Brazilians, even though the majority of the country's citizens defended redistributive domestic policies, and a slight majority argued for a neutralist foreign policy approach.
Chapter three explores Syria's place in the emerging constellation of non-aligned Middle Eastern states and its ideological affinity with neutralist leaders in India and Egypt.
Some opponents are motivated more by neutralist and/or pacifist beliefs.
With delusions of international grandeur, Mbeki inherited the mantle, both ideationally and literally, of the Cold War-era Non-Aligned Movement, which despite its lofty, neutralist pretensions was little more than a fellow traveling ally of the Soviet Union.
A distinction that has so far only been hinted at, but not yet explicated is the one between a magico-mythological approach and a more neutralist approach to meditation.
He had the neutralist Gorings come over from Highden to join them.
And I also agree with Schaefer's argument that Rawlsian neutralist liberalism leads to a kind of "unilateral moral disarmament" in the face of the Islamist threat.
Myanmar, with perhaps its neutralist stance in its residual memory, and also conscious of what it may perceive as its over-reliance on China, has attempted to diversify its economic and military ties.
In spite of Cuba's flirtation with China, which condemned Soviet manoeuvres during the missile crisis as traitorous, Moscow had to support Havana because Khrushchev needed the prestige of the Cuban Revolution and feared that Cuba would seek for a new ally in China: Since the aggravation of the Sino-Soviet dispute Cuba had tried to mediate between the two powers and hold a neutralist position.
In the wake of the discussion of the neutralist position, this Article will examine an additional argument alluded to by the justices--that even if one agrees that their decision on the question of who is a Jew is substantive and not technical, and even if one agrees that it was premised on their liberal worldview, their decision still merits the title of neutrality because liberalism itself is premised on the foundations of neutrality.
Eisenhower, who authorized covert action--sometimes effective, sometimes disastrous--to topple neutralist governments in Iran, Guatemala, and Indonesia that he thought were leaning toward Moscow.
Hat was introduced 1928 Turkey becomes secular: clause-retaining Islam as state religion removed from constitution 1928 Introduction and the acceptance of the Roman alphabet 1931 The Metric system was introduced 1934 Religious attire was prohibited in public 1949 Membership to the Council of Europe 1952 Turkey abandons Ataturk's neutralist policy and joins NATO 1963 Association agreement signed with European Economic Community (EEC) 1987 Turkey applies for full EEC membership 1995 Pro-Islamist Welfare Party wins elections but lacks support to form government--two major centre-right parties form anti-Islamist coalition.