US Foreign Policy and the Rogue State Doctrine by Alex Miles
Concerns about Iran's nuclear program, the policy of the brink of the nuclear abyss of North Korea, and in the past, Iraq’s apparent pursuit of weapons of mass destruction has…
US Foreign Policy and the Rogue State Doctrine synopsis
Concerns about Iran's nuclear program, the policy of the brink of the nuclear abyss of North Korea, and in the past, Iraq’s apparent pursuit of weapons of mass destruction has drawn the world's attention and dominated the agenda of the American foreignpolicy establishment. However, what prompted US policymakers and the US military to emphasize the threat of rogue states at the end of the Cold War? By supporting the vivid language of the "Axis of Evil" and depicting reckless and irresistible rogue states, this work demonstrates how the rogue state doctrine met national and international goals in the Clinton and George W.
Bush administrations, reinforcing efforts to maintain the United States' leadership and domination. It provides a clear picture of the policy-making process, by taking a broad historical approach that puts the actions of US officials toward Iraq, Iran, North Korea, Libya, and Cuba in a broader context.
By understanding the long-term effects on the American approach, we have become better able to estimate the reason, for example, that regime change dominated the post-9/11 agenda and led to the overthrow of Saddam Hussein. Miles explained in detail how the treatment of rogue states has become a central goal of US foreign policy, Miles is examining whether there is continuity between the Clinton-Bush approach.
He turns to highlight the influence of Congress on implementing American policies, the difficulties the United States faces in "selling" its approach to the allies, and adapting its hard-line strategies to reflect developments within the targeted states. By looking at the motives and motives behind developing the approach of rogue states, this work will expand the scope of current work in this field and will be of interest to scientists and policy makers alike..
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