Ethnic Identity Groups and U. S. Foreign Policy
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Ethnic identity groups-defined broadly to include ethnic, religious, linguistic, or racial identities-have long played a role in the formulation and implementation of U.S. foreign policy. Yet ethnic group influence increased significantly following the Cold War. Ambrosio and his colleagues provide a unique collection of essays on the relationship between ethnic identity groups and U.S. foreign policy. The book covers a wide range of issues, historical periods, and geographic regions. Integrated chapters examine four major issues: the traditional (white) role of ethnicity in U.S. foreign policy; ethnic identity group mobilization; newcomers to the foreign policy process; and the complexities…
Copyright year: 2002
Publisher: ABC-CLIO, LLC
Publication date: 11/30/2002
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.75" tall
|Ethnic Identity Groups and U.S. Foreign Policy|
|Anglo-Saxonism and U.S. Foreign Policy During the Spanish-American War|
|White Mischief: U.S. Support for Apartheid, 1948-1961|
|Identity, African-Americans, and U.S. Foreign Policy: Differing Reactions to South African Apartheid and the Rwandan Genocide|
|Serbian-American Mobilization and Lobbying: the Relevance of Jasenovac and Kosovo to Contemporary Grassroots Efforts in the United States|
|Latinos and Latin America: a Unified Agenda?|
|Asian-Americans and U.S.-Asia Relations|
|Entangling Alliances: the Turkish-Israeli Lobbying Partnership and Its Unintended Consequences|
|Peace as a Three-Level Game: the Role of Diasporas in Conflict Resolution|
|Legitimate Influence or Parochial Capture? Conclusions on Ethnic Identity Groups and the Formulation of U.S. Foreign Policy|
|About the Contributors|