By Miriam Joyce (auth.)
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Additional resources for Bahrain from the Twentieth Century to the Arab Spring
Prior to the election, the Conservative Party had pledged to revisit the Labour-led government’s decision to withdraw from the Gulf. The Iranian government strongly opposed any suggestion that the British might change their plans and remain in place. 8 Ignoring the possibility that Britain might cancel its withdrawal from the Gulf, Ambassador MacArthur told Washington that since neither the United States nor any of its democratic allies were prepared to replace Britain in the Gulf, Iran was the I n d e p e n d e n c e t o Yo m K i p p u r Wa r 37 only solution, “virtually [our] only really dependable friend” in the Middle East.
Manama complained that the ongoing attention given to the base was embarrassing. ”36 Bahrain’s security remained a matter of concern to both London and Washington. British Ambassador Stirling discussed the issue of costal surveillance with American diplomat Gatch. Although the British had no recent evidence of disloyalty within the Bahrain Defense Force, Stirling said that HMG had advised the Bahraini Ruler against maintaining such a force because an armed force without a clear mission was inviting trouble for the ruling family.
London had no objection to such a visit, but asked that State Department ofﬁcials avoid “speculative discussions of the future of the Gulf” during conversations with the Bahraini shaikh. ”40 Invited by BAPCO, Shaikh Khalifa arrived in New York in November 1966. State Department ofﬁcials preparing for his arrival in Washington noted that the United States had considerable interest in Shaikh Khalifa’s small country. 41 From the American Embassy in Jeddah, Ambassador Hermann Eilts suggested how Washington could assist Bahrain.
Bahrain from the Twentieth Century to the Arab Spring by Miriam Joyce (auth.)
Categories: Political Freedom