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 of ethnic identity politics. An in-depth literature review is provided, as well as an overview of the moral/ethical issues surrounding ethnic group influence on U.S. foreign policy, especially after the events of September 11, 2001. This volume is designed to spark debate on the theoretical, historical, and ethical issues of ethnic identity group influence on U.S. foreign policy. As such, it will be of special interest to scholars, students, researchers, policymakers, and anyone concerned with the making of American foreign policy.
List price: $36.95
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|