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US foreign policy after the Cold War superpower without a mission? by Michael Cox

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Published by Pinter, Royal Institute of International Affairs in London .
Written in English


  • International relations,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- 1989-1993

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 126-148).

Other titlesUnited States foreign policy after the Cold War.
StatementMichael Cox.
SeriesChatham House papers, Chatham House papers (Unnumbered)
LC ClassificationsE744 .C69 1995
The Physical Object
Pagination148 p. ;
Number of Pages148
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17791543M
ISBN 101855672200, 1855672219
LC Control Number95097804

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Concentrating on the post-Cold War era, this is an accessible and comprehensive introduction to all aspects of American foreign policy. It examines the administrations of George Bush, Bill Clinton and George W. Bush, explaining the complex interaction between the institutions of power, the key actors and also non-government organizations to give a complete picture of4/5(7). / Robert A. Pastor --Exorcising Wilson's ghost: morality and foreign policy in America's third century / George Weigel --The comeback of liberal internationalism / Richard N. Gardner. Other Titles: US foreign policy after the Cold War Washington quarterly. Responsibility: edited by Brad Roberts. West Germany took over East Germany. In , Russia overthrew communism, and at the end of the year Gorbachev lost power and the Soviet Union was dissolved. The United States and NATO had won the Cold War, leaving the United States the world's only superpower. Reagan had a vision for restoring American power. 1. From Colony to Superpower 2. The Post-Cold War Decade 3. The Executive Branch 4. The Role of Congress 5. The Domestic Environment 6. The Media and Public Opinion 7. Foreign Trade and Globalisation 8. The US and Terrorism 9. US Foreign Policy Priorities Hegemon and Sheriff: Other Titles: United States foreign policy after the Cold War.