Bandung Conference - 1955:
The conference's stated aims were to promote Afro-Asian economic and cultural cooperation and to oppose colonialism or neocolonialism by any nation. The conference was an important step toward the Non-Alignment Movement.
A group of states that are not formally aligned with or against any major power bloc during the Cold War. The Organization was founded in Belgrade in 1961. It still exists nowadays, but since the end of the Cold War, its relevance has exponentially declined. The article refers to it as "positive neutralism"
Belgrade Conference - 1961:
Held in Yugoslavia on Sept. 1–6, 1961, the Belgrade Conference was organized by the leaders of Yugoslavia, Egypt and India and was attended by representatives of 29 states. The delegates conducted a broad discussion of questions related to the ultimate abolition of colonialism, to universal and total disarmament, to the peaceful coexistence of states with different social and political systems, and to the role and structure of the UN. They adopted a Declaration on the Threat of War and an Appeal for Peace, as well as a Declaration of the Heads of State and Government of the Nonaligned States. These documents formulated the principles of the policy of nonalignment.