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“Unceasing Pressure for Penetration”: Gender, Pathology, and Emotion in George Kennan's Formation of the Cold War
In the New York Times Book Review of April 7, 1996, Fareed Zakaria, managing editor of Foreign Affairs, reviewed the latest book by George E Kennan, the ninetytwo-year-old former diplomat and author
Explaining the History of American Foreign Relations: Reading for Meaning : Theory, Language, and Metaphor
Let us start with two sentences that interpret an event. First, “the missile struck the target in a clean hit.” Second, “The ceiling of the factory burst open, and most of the people working there
American Foreign Policy in the "Nut Cracker": The United States and Poland in the 1920s
RECENT SCHOLARS HAVE resurrected Senator Henry Cabot Lodge's claim in 1924 that the United States "has never been isolated, never can be isolated, and has no desire to be isolated."' American
US foreign policy from Kennedy to Johnson
Like their predecessor Dwight D. Eisenhower, Presidents John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson adhered to the major tenets of post-World War II US foreign policy. They saw the Cold War as a long-term
The United States and the Reconstruction of Germany in the 1920s
The foreign economic policy of the United States in the aftermath of World War I was not isolationist, but selectively interventionist. With a group of very able American businessmen-diplomats in the
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