- Shopping Bag ( 0 items )
Ships from: acton, MA
Usually ships in 1-2 business days
Now in its third edition, this comprehensive survey of the interaction between domestic and international politics shows how public opinion, interest groups, the media, the intelligence establishment, and the different branches of American government influence U.S. foreign policy formulation. Globalization and fragmentation provide the thematic tension for the new edition. Sixteen new essays highlight foreign policy development and innovation in key arenas including Bosnia and China, the civilian-military context, and trade. Prominent contributors from the academic and policy communities combine practical and theoretical perspectives to offer this well-rounded complement to courses in American government, foreign policy, and international relations.
Chapter 1 The Domestic Sources of American Foreign Policy Part 2 Part I. The Societal Environment Chapter 3 The Erosion of American National Interests Chapter 4 The Domestic Core of Foreign Policy Chapter 5 The Political Foundations of Elites' Domestic and Foreign Policy Beliefs Chapter 6 Public Opinion and Foreign Policy: The People's Common Sense Chapter 7 The Politics of Military Base Closures Chapter 8 The New China Lobby Chapter 9 The CNN Effect: Myth or Reality? Chapter 10 The Electoral Cycle and the Conduct of American Foreign Policy Part 11 Part II. The Institutional Setting Chapter 12 Presidential Leadership and American Foreign Policy: Implications for a New Era Chapter 13 Without Restraint: Presidential Military Initiatives from Korea to Bosnia Chapter 14 Presidential Management of the Executive Bureaucracy Chapter 15 End of an Era: Congress and Foreign Policy After the Cold War Chapter 16 Globalization and Diplomacy: The View from Foggy Bottom Chapter 17 Civil-Military Relations: Causes of Concern Chapter 18 Information Age Intelligence Bruce D. Berkowitz Chapter 19 Trade Policy Decisionmaking: Competing Explanations Part 20 Part III. Decisionmakers and Their Policymaking Positions Chapter 21 How Could Vietnam Happen? An Autopsy Chapter 22 Tribal Tongues: Intelligence Consumers Chapter 23 Trading with Saddam: Bureaucratic Roles and Competing Conceptions of National Security Chapter 24 Policy Preferences and Bureaucratic Position: The Case of the American Hostage Rescue Mission Chapter 25 Are Bureaucracies Important? A Reexamination of the Account of the Cuban Missile Crisis Chapter 26 NATO Expansion: The Anatomy of a Decision Chapter 27 A Fortuitous Victory: An Information Processing Approach to the Gulf War Chapter 28 Presidents, Leadership Style, and the Advisory Process