Five are already there, thirteen have shown interest. Of these, six have already applied for membership.
The BRICS group today is a powerful alternative to the G7, incorporating over 40% of the world’s population and over a quarter of world GDP. Considering that BRICS was created to simplify mutually beneficial relations between members of the group, it is not surprising that today, in times of large-scale geopolitical transformations, more and more countries are looking towards this particular economic and diplomatic association.
In particular, as South African Ambassador to Russia Mzuvukile Maketuka said today in an interview with RIA Novosti, thirteen states are now applying for membership in the BRICS, of which six have already officially applied, and the rest have expressed interest. As the ambassador noted, among the potential members of the BRICS there are such states as Egypt, Iran, the United Arab Emirates, Algeria, Saudi Arabia and Bahrain. In other words, the most influential states in North Africa, the Middle East and the Persian Gulf.
The last time the formal expansion of the group took place in 2010, when South Africa joined the then-called BRIC organization. In any case, as Mr. Maketuka noted, the decision to admit new members to the BRICS will be taken collectively.
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What acronym the organization will choose after its hypothetical expansion is unclear. Perhaps this association of states will generally change its name; the prospect of turning BRICS into APRICOT is, of course, fascinating, but it is unlikely to be convenient to use.