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American foreign policy : past, present, future / Glenn P. Hastedt

By: Hastedt, Glenn P, 1950-.
Material type: TextTextPublisher: Upper Saddle River, N.J. : Pearson/Prentice Hall, c2009Edition: 7th ed.Description: xvi, 464 p. ; 23 cm.ISBN: 9780136037507; 013603750x.Subject(s): United States -- Foreign relations | United States -- Foreign relations -- 1945-1989 | United States -- Foreign relations -- 1989- | United States -- Foreign relations administrationDDC classification: 327.73 Online resources: Table of contents only
Contents:
The Global Setting of American Foreign Policy Why the International System Matters The International System: Structural Constraints Decentralization Self-Help System A Stratified System The International System: Cold War Trends Diffusion of Power Issue Proliferation Actor Proliferation Regional Diversity The Contemporary International System: Dominant Features Globalization American Hegemony America and the World: Attitudes and Perceptions The Foreign Policy Agenda: Past, Present, and Future Foreign Policy Problems What Do Americans Want in Foreign Policy? Thinking About Foreign Policy Problems The National Interest Grand Strategy Presidential Foreign Policy Doctrines The Truman Doctrine The Nixon Doctrine The Carter Doctrine The Reagan Doctrine The Bush Doctrine Foreign Policy Doctrines Evaluated Terrorism as a Foreign Policy Problem Terrorism Combatting Terrorism Strategy The American National Style Isolationism versus Internationalism Sources of the American National Style Unilateralism Moral Pragmatism Legalism Consequences of the American National Style A Revival of Wilsonianism? Other Voices from the Past Learning from the Past How Do Policy Makers Learn from the Past? Events Policy Makers Learn from Types of Calculations Made about Those Events Learning from the Past: Case Studies The Cold War The Vietnam War The Iraq War The Domestic Context of American Foreign Policy The Media and American Foreign Policy The New Media and American Foreign Policy The Media, Public Opinion, and War Public Opinion Trends and Content Public Opinion and the Use of Force Impact Elections Voter Knowledge and Issue Voting Party and Candidate Differences Impact Interest Groups Types of Interest Groups Impact Political Protest Policy-Maker Response An Example: The Public Use of Intelligence and the Iraq War The Constitution and Foreign Affairs Treaty-Making Powers Senatorial Advice and Consent Executive Agreements The Role of the House in the Panama Canal Treaties Appointment Powers War Powers War Powers Resolution Civil Liberties Commerce Powers Federalism and the States The Presidency When Does the President Matter? Presidential Personality Presidential Managerial Style Presidential Bureaucracy The National Security Council The War Czar Other White House Voices The Vice President The White House Chief of Staff Presidential Decision Making Presidential Transitions Congress and Foreign Policy Congressional Structure and Foreign Policy Blunt Foreign Policy Tools Decentralization Policy Entrepreneurship Staff Aides The Influence of Party and Region Outsourcing Foreign Policy Congress and the President Constants The Changing Relationship The Foreign Affairs Bureaucracy The State Department Structure and Growth The State Department's Value System Impact on Foreign Policy The Defense Department Structure and Growth The Defense Department's Value System Impact on Foreign Policy CIA and the Intelligence Community Structure and Growth The Intelligence Community's Value System Impact on Foreign Policy The Domestic Bureaucracies Treasury, Commerce, and Agriculture Homeland Security Policy Makers' Response Models of Policy Making: Overview The Rational Actor Model The Bureaucratic Politics Model The Small-Group Decision-Making Model Elite Theory and Pluralism Summary: Integrating Models and Additional Possibilities Decision Making: Case Studies The Cuban Missile Crisis The Crisis: An Overview Three Views of the Cuban Missile Crisis Pre-9/11 Intelligence Policy on Terrorism The Intelligence Cycle Intelligence on Terrorism Before 9/11 Three Views of an Intelligence Failure Negotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) The Bargaining Phase The Ratification Phase Diplomacy Selecting a Policy Instrument Bilateral Diplomacy Incentives Versus Sanctions Bilateralism Versus Multilateralism Summit Diplomacy East-West Superpower Summits Economic Summits Conference Diplomacy GATT and WTO Environmental Conferences UN Diplomacy Public Diplomacy The Political Use of Force Post-Cold War Coercive Diplomacy Nuclear Diplomacy Arms Transfers Covert Action Techniques of Covert Action Post-Cold War Covert Action The Covert War Against Osama bin Laden Renditions Controlling Covert Action Era of Trust Era of Skepticism Era of Uneasy Partnership Congress as Impatient Overseer Economic Instruments Strategic Outlooks Trade Strategies Monetary Strategies Economic Sanctions Inventory of Options Rules of Economic Conflict Smart Sanctions Foreign Aid Types of Foreign Aid Cold War Foreign Aid Post-Cold War Foreign Aid Post-9/11 Foreign Aid Military Power Development of U.S. and Soviet Nuclear Arsenals What Does It All Mean? A Historical Survey of U.S. Nuclear Strategy Post-Cold War Nuclear Strategy The U.S. Strategic Nuclear Arsenal U.S. Nuclear Strategy Bridging the Nuclear-Conventional Divide Deterrence Preemption Asymmetric Conflicts Strategies for the Use of Conventional Military Force War Fighting Humanitarian/Peacekeeping Operations Terrorism/Counterinsurgency Conflicts Arms Control and Missile Defense Judging Success and Failure Superpower Arms Control and Disarmament 1946 to 1957 1958 to 1972 1973 to 1988 1989 to 2001 2001 to Present Defense The Strategic Defense Initiative Missile Defense Systems Counterproliferation The Post-Cold War Agenda Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction Proliferation of Conventional Weapons Combining Approaches Alternative Futures Choices Alternative Futures The United States as an Ordinary State Reformed America The United States as a Global Manager Pragmatic America Neocontainment Triumphant America American Crusader America the Balancer Disengaged America
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327.73 H.G.A 2009 (Browse shelf) Available 11934-1

Includes bibliographical references and index

Chapter 1 The Global Setting of American Foreign Policy 1 -- Why the International System Matters 1 -- The International System: Structural Constraints 2 -- Decentralization 2 -- Self-Help System 3 -- A Stratified System 3 -- The International System: Cold War Trends 4 -- Diffusion of Power 4 -- Issue Proliferation 5 -- Actor Proliferation 7 -- Regional Diversity 8 -- The Contemporary International System: Dominant Features 9 -- Globalization 10 -- American Hegemony 11 -- America and the World: Attitudes and Perceptions 14 -- Chapter 2 The Foreign Policy Agenda: Past, Present, and Future 19 -- Foreign Policy Problems 19 -- What Do Americans Want in Foreign Policy? 20 -- Thinking About Foreign Policy Problems 21 -- The National Interest 23 -- Grand Strategy 25 -- Presidential Foreign Policy Doctrines 28 -- The Truman Doctrine 28 -- The Nixon Doctrine 29 -- The Carter Doctrine 30 -- The Reagan Doctrine 32 -- The Bush Doctrine 34 -- Foreign Policy Doctrines Evaluated 35 -- Terrorism as a Foreign Policy Problem 39 -- Terrorism 41 -- Combatting Terrorism 44 -- Strategy 48 -- Chapter 3 The American National Style 56 -- Isolationism versus Internationalism 58 -- Sources of the American National Style 60 -- Unilateralism 62 -- Moral Pragmatism 64 -- Legalism 67 -- Consequences of the American National Style 68 -- A Revival of Wilsonianism? 71 -- Other Voices from the Past 73 -- Chapter 4 Learning from the Past 77 -- How Do Policy Makers Learn from the Past? 77 -- Events Policy Makers Learn from 79 -- Types of Calculations Made about Those Events 81 -- Learning from the Past: Case Studies 83 -- The Cold War 83 -- The Vietnam War 92 -- The Iraq War 100 -- Chapter 5 The Domestic Context of American Foreign Policy 114 -- The Media and American Foreign Policy 115 -- The New Media and American Foreign Policy 118 -- The Media, Public Opinion, and War 120 -- Public Opinion 123 -- Trends and Content 124 -- Public Opinion and the Use of Force 126 -- Impact 129 -- Elections 130 -- Voter Knowledge and Issue Voting 131 -- Party and Candidate Differences 132 -- Impact 133 -- Interest Groups 134 -- Types of Interest Groups 135 -- Impact 144 -- Political Protest 146 -- Policy-Maker Response 147 -- An Example: The Public Use of Intelligence and the Iraq War 148 -- Chapter 6 The Constitution and Foreign Affairs 156 -- Treaty-Making Powers 157 -- Senatorial Advice and Consent 157 -- Executive Agreements 161 -- The Role of the House in the Panama Canal Treaties 163 -- Appointment Powers 164 -- War Powers 167 -- War Powers Resolution 168 -- Civil Liberties 170 -- Commerce Powers 173 -- Federalism and the States 176 -- Chapter 7 The Presidency 184 -- When Does the President Matter? 186 -- Presidential Personality 187 -- Presidential Managerial Style 190 -- Presidential Bureaucracy 192 -- The National Security Council 192 -- The War Czar 196 -- Other White House Voices 196 -- The Vice President 196 -- The White House Chief of Staff 197 -- Presidential Decision Making 199 -- Presidential Transitions 199 -- Chapter 8 Congress and Foreign Policy 205 -- Congressional Structure and Foreign Policy 205 -- Blunt Foreign Policy Tools 205 -- Decentralization 216 -- Policy Entrepreneurship 217 -- Staff Aides 219 -- The Influence of Party and Region 219 -- Outsourcing Foreign Policy 220 -- Congress and the President 224 -- Constants 224 -- The Changing Relationship 225 -- Chapter 9 The Foreign Affairs Bureaucracy 230 -- The State Department 231 -- Structure and Growth 231 -- The State Department's Value System 233 -- Impact on Foreign Policy 238 -- The Defense Department 239 -- Structure and Growth 239 -- The Defense Department's Value System 241 -- Impact on Foreign Policy 246 -- CIA and the Intelligence Community 247 -- Structure and Growth 247 -- The Intelligence Community's Value System 252 -- Impact on Foreign Policy 255 -- The Domestic Bureaucracies 256 -- Treasury, Commerce, and Agriculture 256 -- Homeland Security 257 -- Policy Makers' Response 259 -- Chapter 10 Models of Policy Making: Overview 265 -- The Rational Actor Model 266 -- The Bureaucratic Politics Model 267 -- The Small-Group Decision-Making Model 269 -- Elite Theory and Pluralism 273 -- Summary: Integrating Models and Additional Possibilities 276 -- Chapter 11 Decision Making: Case Studies 281 -- The Cuban Missile Crisis 281 -- The Crisis: An Overview 281 -- Three Views of the Cuban Missile Crisis 284 -- Pre-9/11 Intelligence Policy on Terrorism 287 -- The Intelligence Cycle 287 -- Intelligence on Terrorism Before 9/11 288 -- Three Views of an Intelligence Failure 293 -- Negotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) 295 -- The Bargaining Phase 295 -- The Ratification Phase 298 -- Chapter 12 Diplomacy 303 -- Selecting a Policy Instrument 303 -- Bilateral Diplomacy 305 -- Incentives Versus Sanctions 307 -- Bilateralism Versus Multilateralism 307 -- Summit Diplomacy 308 -- East-West Superpower Summits 309 -- Economic Summits 310 -- Conference Diplomacy 311 -- GATT and WTO 311 -- Environmental Conferences 315 -- UN Diplomacy 317 -- Public Diplomacy 318 -- The Political Use of Force 320 -- Post-Cold War Coercive Diplomacy 320 -- Nuclear Diplomacy 321 -- Arms Transfers 322 -- Chapter 13 Covert Action 330 -- Techniques of Covert Action 331 -- Post-Cold War Covert Action 339 -- The Covert War Against Osama bin Laden 339 -- Renditions 340 -- Controlling Covert Action 341 -- Era of Trust 342 -- Era of Skepticism 344 -- Era of Uneasy Partnership 346 -- Congress as Impatient Overseer 348 -- Chapter 14 Economic Instruments 354 -- Strategic Outlooks 355 -- Trade Strategies 355 -- Monetary Strategies 360 -- Economic Sanctions 361 -- Inventory of Options 363 -- Rules of Economic Conflict 367 -- Smart Sanctions 368 -- Foreign Aid 369 -- Types of Foreign Aid 371 -- Cold War Foreign Aid 373 -- Post-Cold War Foreign Aid 374 -- Post-9/11 Foreign Aid 375 -- Chapter 15 Military Power 381 -- Development of U.S. and Soviet Nuclear Arsenals 382 -- What Does It All Mean? 384 -- A Historical Survey of U.S. Nuclear Strategy 387 -- Post-Cold War Nuclear Strategy 391 -- The U.S. Strategic Nuclear Arsenal 391 -- U.S. Nuclear Strategy 392 -- Bridging the Nuclear-Conventional Divide 394 -- Deterrence 394 -- Preemption 396 -- Asymmetric Conflicts 397 -- Strategies for the Use of Conventional Military Force 397 -- War Fighting 399 -- Humanitarian/Peacekeeping Operations 401 -- Terrorism/Counterinsurgency Conflicts 403 -- Chapter 16 Arms Control and Missile Defense 408 -- Judging Success and Failure 408 -- Superpower Arms Control and Disarmament 409 -- 1946 to 1957 410 -- 1958 to 1972 411 -- 1973 to 1988 412 -- 1989 to 2001 414 -- 2001 to Present 416 -- Defense 418 -- The Strategic Defense Initiative 418 -- Missile Defense Systems 419 -- Counterproliferation 421 -- The Post-Cold War Agenda 422 -- Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction 422 -- Proliferation of Conventional Weapons 424 -- Combining Approaches 425 -- Chapter 17 Alternative Futures 430 -- Choices 430 -- Alternative Futures 432 -- The United States as an Ordinary State 432 -- Reformed America 433 -- The United States as a Global Manager 435 -- Pragmatic America 436 -- Neocontainment 438 -- Triumphant America 439 -- American Crusader 440 -- America the Balancer 442 -- Disengaged America 443

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