African crisis areas and U.S. foreign policy
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African crisis areas and U.S. foreign policy

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Published by University of California Press in Berkeley .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Africa,
  • United States

Subjects:

  • Africa -- Foreign relations -- United States,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Africa,
  • Africa -- Foreign relations -- 1960-,
  • Africa -- Politics and government -- 1960-,
  • Africa -- Economic conditions -- 1960-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementedited by Gerald J. Bender, James S. Coleman, Richard L. Sklar.
ContributionsBender, Gerald J., Coleman, James Smoot., Sklar, Richard L.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDT38.7 .A39 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 373 p. ;
Number of Pages373
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3028108M
ISBN 100520055489
LC Control Number85008579

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African Crisis Areas and U.S. Foreign Policy [Bender, Gerald J., Coleman, James S., Sklar, Richard L.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. African Cited by: " African Crisis Areas and U. S. Foreign Policy by Gerald J. Bender; James S. Coleman A readable copy. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. Pages can include considerable notes-in pen or highlighter-but the notes cannot obscure the text. An ex-library book and may have standard library stamps and/or stickers. For broad assessments of U.S.-Africa policy during the Cold War, see Schraeder, Peter J., United States Foreign Policy toward Africa: Incrementalism, Crisis, and Change (New York: Cambridge University Press, ) and Gerald J. Bender, James S. Coleman, and Richard L. Sklar, eds., African Crisis Areas and U.S. Foreign Policy (Berkeley.   Throughout ’15, ’16, and into ’17, a foreign power went to jaw-dropping lengths to meddle in U.S. policy, stir up trouble at home, and especially to shape the .

  Developments in Africa - and in the capitals of the great powers - made that continent an important testing ground for the foreign policies of the Western nations and the Soviet Union in While clearly still the dominant foreign influence in Africa, the Western countries were thrown on the defensive and groped for new ways of protecting their interests Cited by: This book offers the first comprehensive theoretical analysis of US foreign policy toward Africa in the postwar era. Peter Schraeder argues that though we often assume that US policymakers "speak with one voice," Washington's foreign policy is derived from numerous centers of power, each of which has the ability to pull policy in different by: African Foreign Policies: Power and Process. Through an historical analysis of U.S.-Cuban relations between and mid, Book Review:Dutch Foreign Policy since . "Gerald J. Bender, James S. Coleman, and Richard L. Sklar (eds.), African Crisis Areas and U. S. Foreign Policy, Berkeley: University of California Press, ,

In championing “America First” isolationism and protectionism, President Trump has shifted the political mood toward selective U.S. engagement, where foreign commitments are limited to areas of vital U.S. interest and economic nationalism is the order of the day. Geopolitical allies and challengers alike are paying close attention. African-Americans in foreign policy in the United States catalogs distinguished African Americans who have and continue to contribute to international development, diplomacy, and defense through their work with the U.S. Department of State, the U.S. Agency for International Development, the U.S. Information Agency, and the U.S. Congress, and other notable .   Think Again: Africa’s Crisis As U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton heads to Africa, the continent is in far better shape than most experts think. even if .   Gerald J. Bender, James S. Coleman, and Richard L. Sklar (eds.), African Crisis Areas and U. S. Foreign Policy, Berkeley: University of California Press, , pp in Journal of Asian and African StudiesAuthor: Sandra J. Wurth-Hough.