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Relations between Afghanistan and Central Asian states after 2014: Incentives, Constraints and Prospects

Relations between Afghanistan and Central Asian states after 2014: Incentives, Constraints and Prospects

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All Central Asian states are concerned about the potential spillover of insecurity from Afghanistan. The impending withdrawal of international forces is seen as potentially leading to destabilization, with negative consequences for the region. This report explores the commonalities and differences in the policies of Central Asian states toward Afghanistan. The author argues that the Soviet-era isolation of Central Asian states from their traditional neighbours has been broken, and that opportunities for business, educational and people-to-people links will only increase.

This paper is published under the Wider Central Asia Initiative, a two-year SIPRI project to promote and facilitate dialogue among the main external stakeholders in Afghanistan's future. The initiative is funded by the Swedish Ministry for Foreign Affairs.
All Central Asian states are concerned about the potential spillover of insecurity from Afghanistan. The impending withdrawal of international forces is seen as potentially leading to destabilization, with negative consequences for the region. This report explores the commonalities and differences in the policies of Central Asian states toward Afghanistan. The author argues that the Soviet-era isolation of Central Asian states from their traditional neighbours has been broken, and that opportunities for business, educational and people-to-people links will only increase.

This paper is published under the Wider Central Asia Initiative, a two-year SIPRI project to promote and facilitate dialogue among the main external stakeholders in Afghanistan's future. The initiative is funded by the Swedish Ministry for Foreign Affairs.

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09/17/2014

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RELATIONS BETWEEN AFGHANISTAN AND CENTRAL ASIAN STATES AFTER 2014
Incentives, Constraints and Prospects
󰁮󰁡󰁲󰁧󰁩󰁳 󰁫󰁡󰁳󰁳󰁥󰁮󰁯󰁶󰁡
 
STOCKHOLM INTERNATIONAL PEACE RESEARCH INSTITUTE
SIPRI is an independent international institute dedicated to research into conflict, armaments, arms control and disarmament. Established in 1966, SIPRI provides data, analysis and recommendations, based on open sources, to policymakers, researchers, media and the interested public. The Governing Board is not responsible for the views expressed in the publications of the Institute.
GOVERNING BOARD
Göran Lennmarker, Chairman (Sweden) Dr Dewi Fortuna Anwar (Indonesia) Dr Vladimir Baranovsky (Russia)  Ambassador Lakhdar Brahimi (Algeria) Jayantha Dhanapala (Sri Lanka)  Ambassador Wolfgang Ischinger (Germany) Professor Mary Kaldor (United Kingdom) The Director
DIRECTOR
Professor Tilman Brück (Germany)
Signalistgatan 9SE-169 70 Solna, SwedenTelephone: +46 8 655 97 00Fax: +46 8 655 97 33Email: sipri@sipri.org Internet: www.sipri.org 
 
elations between Afghanistan and Central Asian states after 2014
 
Incentives, Constraints and Prospects
NARGIS KASSENOVA
May 2014

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