Donny Tedjo Blog

Thursday, May 26, 2005

Frankies Goes To Bollywoods

Javaansejongens_1Quite provocative but it was true the Frankies
Goes To Bollywoods not to Hollywoods, since the theme for war alllready out of
dated. We play our game, and you play your game, we are folks have right not to
follow the State Foreign Policy if they could bring us in danger.The Democracy
selft was proved the sentence "Vox Populi Vox
" and I though you Folks have also the Right for their own
believes Fox Popullis
Foxy Lady
and I love much that song from Hendry "Foxy Lady", of course i'm not the one
from Flower generation, but what is the difference betwen Spaatz & Tracy
could be found in the Javaanse Jooogens scenerio "Used your Head Not Your Muscle"
goes Underground, Thinks Undergound and Break Up like the UBOOT looking
for the air in their Independence from alll kind of Coloniall will.

non-aligned movement
Countries with a strategic and
political position of neutrality (‘non-alignment’) towards major powers,
specifically the USA and former USSR. The movement emerged in the 1960s during
the Cold War between East and West 1949–89. Although originally used by poorer
states, the non-aligned position was later adopted by oil-producing nations.
Its 113 members hold more than half the world’s
population and 85%; of oil resources, but only 7%; of global GDP

Origins of the movement
During the Cold War, between the
USSR and Eastern Europe on the one hand and the USA and Western Europe on the
other, the world split into two camps. However, during the 1960s a third camp,
the non-aligned movement emerged. Made up of countries that had gained
independence from the European empires in the period after World War II, the
movement tried to act as a stabilizing force between the two superpower blocs,
as well as giving its members a more powerful voice through unity.

The origins of the movement lay in the 1955 Bandung Conference, Indonesia, at
which Asian and African states met to find common ground and agreement for
future cooperation, and proclaimed
anti-colonialism and neutrality between East and West power
The movement was founded by the Indian prime
minister Jawaharlal Nehru, Ghana’s prime minister Kwame Nkrumah, Egypt’s
president Gamal Abdel Nasser, Indonesia’s president Sukarno, and Yugoslavia’s
president Tito. Leaders from 25 countries attended the first official meeting of
the non-aligned movement at the Belgrade Conference, Yugoslavia, in 1961.

Non-alignment in the Cold War
During the Cold War,
members of the non-aligned movement were often the targets of US imperialism and
Soviet imperialism, as both the USA and Soviet Union tried to attract
non-aligned countries into their respective camps. Monetary aid was given to
development projects, such as the Soviet funding of Egypt’s Aswan High Dam
project during the 1960s. The non-aligned movement was not a strongly unified
group like the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) or the Warsaw Pact, and
its members were weaker economically and militarily than the superpower blocs.
Therefore, although its members were able to increase their status through unity
and cooperative voting in the UN General Assembly, they were never able to
challenge the dominance of the two superpowers.

JavaansejongensAfter the Cold War
Membership of the
non-aligned movement grew from 25 states in 1961 to 113 members and 17 observer
states in 2000. The movement’s members are drawn from Asia, Africa, South
America, Central America, the Caribbean, and the Middle East. Yugoslavia (until
1992) and Malta are the only European members of the non-aligned movement.
Conferences are now held every three years. The movement has no permanent

With the end of the Cold War, the chief issues promoted by the movement have
been international action against
poverty, environmental destruction, nuclear testing, and
. The eleventh conference, held in October
1995 at Cartagena, Columbia, was attended by delegates and heads of state from
113 developing countries, including the South African president Nelson Mandela,
the Cuban president Fidel Castro, and the leader of the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) Yassir Arafat.