By James M. Scott
These essays research the new efforts of U.S. policymakers to recast the jobs, pursuits, and reasons of the USA either at domestic and overseas in a political surroundings the place coverage making has turn into more and more decentralized and democratized. The individuals recommend that overseas coverage management has shifted from White condominium and government department dominance to an accelerated workforce of actors that comes with the president, Congress, the overseas coverage paperwork, curiosity teams, the media, and the general public. the amount comprises case experiences that target China, Russia, Bosnia, Somalia, democracy merchandising, overseas reduction, and NAFTA. jointly, those chapters describe how coverage making after 1991 compares to that of alternative sessions and recommend how international coverage will enhance within the future.
This assortment presents a wide, balanced assessment of U.S. international coverage making within the post–Cold battle atmosphere for students, lecturers, and scholars of U.S. overseas coverage, political technological know-how, historical past, and foreign studies.
Contributors. Ralph G. Carter, Richard Clark, A. Lane Crothers, I. M. Destler, Ole R. Holsti, Steven W. Hook, Christopher M. Jones, James M. McCormick, Jerel Rosati, Jeremy Rosner, John T. Rourke, Renee G. Scherlen, Peter J. Schraeder, James M. Scott, Jennifer Sterling-Folker, Rick Travis, Stephen Twing
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Extra resources for After the End: Making U.S. Foreign Policy in the Post-Cold War World
The president also faces institutional constraints such as an entrenched bureaucracy, an independent Congress, state and local governments, political parties, and interest groups and social movements. Not only must the president contend with these particular constraints upon his power, but he also faces uncertain elements that at times may enhance his power and, at other times, may act to constrain it. These elements include the courts, public opinion, the media, and the larger global environment.
Yale University Press, 1990); and Jean Edward Smith, The Constitution and American Foreign Policy (New York: West Publishing, 1989). Edward S. Corwin, The President: Office and Powers, 1787-1957, rev. ed. (New York: New York University Press, 1957), p. 171. " International Security 18:4 (Spring 1994): 156. This discussion draws on James M. : Duke University Press, 1996); "In the Loop: Congressional Influence in American Foreign Policy," Journal of Political and Military Sociology 25, no. I (Summer 1997): 47-75; and "Branch Rivals: The Reagan Doctrine, Nicaragua, and American Foreign Policy-Making," Political Science Quarterly 112, no.
Chatham House, 1996), p. 3. 35 See Snow and Brown, The Contours of Power. " pp. 3-18 (distinguishing between countries that are at the end of history and those countries still in history); Barry Buzan, "New Patterns in Global Security," International Affairs 67, no. 3 (July 1991): 4315I (discussing the center and the periphery); and Singer and Wildavsky, The Real World Order (discussing a "Zone of Peace" and a "Zone of Turmoil"). 36 On the rise of nonstate actors, see, for example, Jessica T.
After the End: Making U.S. Foreign Policy in the Post-Cold War World by James M. Scott