The foreign relations of the United States

  title={The foreign relations of the United States},
  author={Michael H. Armacost},
The Foreign Relations of the United States series presents the official documentary historical record of major U.S. foreign policy decisions and significant diplomatic activity. The series, produced by the State Department’s Office of the Historian, is comprised of more than 500 volumes containing invaluable historical information. HeinOnline’s imagebased, fully searchable, and easy-to-use interface provides an excellent platform to access exact replicas of the print volumes without using… 

‘The most serious problem’? Canada–US relations and Cuba, 1962

Relying on newly opened documents from Canada and the United States this article examines Washington's effort, from January to October 1962, to internationalise the embargo of Cuba and explores the

The United States and the Peruvian Challenge, 1968–1975

This article explores United States–Peruvian relations during the rule of General Juan Velasco Alvarado (1968–1975). Velasco pursued a sharply nationalistic foreign policy, leading to repeated

A nature of the US and the American foreign policy

The paper deals with the essential nature of the US society and the American foreign policy in a global perspective. The fundamental aim of the paper is to get at the truth about the character of the

Foreign Aid, Development, and US Strategic Interests in the Cold War

  • James Lee
  • Economics
    International Studies Quarterly
  • 2021
Scholars have argued that during the Cold War, the United States gave aid to its allies to reward them for maintaining an anti-Communist foreign policy rather than to promote their economic

Re-reading the Indian Emergency: Britain, the United States and India’s Constitutional Autocracy, 1975–1977

ABSTRACT The period known as the “Emergency” in India—June 1975 to March 1977—is widely recognised as one of the darkest episodes in the nation’s 70-year history. Fundamental rights were suspended,

Turkey between the Third World and the West: Consequences of Failing to Strike the Right Balance (1961–1965)

  • Eray Alim
  • Political Science
    Middle East Critique
  • 2022
Abstract This article analyzes the reasons behind the Third World-averse and overtly pro-Western character of Turkish foreign policy by focusing on the period 1961–65. I argue that Turkey’s lopsided

Trump and U.S. Immigration Policies. Lessons from the Eisenhower Administration

While U.S. immigration entry policies after 1953 became a hallmark of ideological openness, designating the United States as the unquestioned leader of a freer and more just world order, Donald

Un-Finnished Business: Archival Evidence Exposes the Diplomatic Aspect of the USSR's Pre-planning for the Six Day War

Recently published Soviet Foreign Ministry documents provide the first archival corroboration for other evidence already presented by the authors, indicating that the USSR pre-planned and

Access Granted: Political Challenges to the U.S. Overseas Military Presence, 1945–2014

The U.S. military depends on access to overseas bases both in peacetime and during contingencies but has faced a variety of political challenges to this access. The authors address questions about

International Education during the Cold War: Soviet Social Transformation and American Social Reproduction

  • N. Tsvetkova
  • Political Science
    Comparative Education Review
  • 2008
After World War II, international relations were shaped by a confrontation between the United States and Soviet Union, an East-West confrontation framed by divergent models of their respective