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327.73 F714
Our foreign policy choices : rethinking America's global role. --
Imp / Ed.:
Washington, D.C., Estados Unidos : Cato Institute, c2016.
106 p. : il. ; 23 cm.
1. The problem with primacy. -- 2. Restrained strategy, lower military budgets. -- 3. China and East Asia. -- 4. The Korean Peninsula. -- 5. The Islamic State (ISIS). -- 6. Iran. -- 7. Afghanistan. -- 8. Russia. -- 9. NATO policy. -- 10. The Western Hemisphere. -- 11. Balancing privacy and security: cyber policy. -- 12. Maintaining U.S. energy security. -- 13. Evaluating the terrorism threat to the United States. -- 14. Rethinking drone warfare. -- 15. Reclaiming the war power. -- 16. The restraint constituency and U.S. foreign policy. -- 17. Practical rules for U.S. military intervention abroad. --
Tomado de la pasta: "Since the end of the Cold War, a bipartisan consensus, grounded in the idea that America remains the indispensable nation, has formed the basis for U.S. foreign policy. But America's unipolar moment is waning, and our global influence, while still preeminent, is no longer unchallenged. The world today is safer for Americans than it was during the Cold War. But the world is also more complex, as non-state actors, shifting alliances, and domestic politics complicate U.S. foreign policy. There is an urgent need for a robust debate on America's strategic choices. This report is a contribution to that long-overdue debate. It presents practical, realistic responses to a number of today's top foreign policy challenges, grounded in a foreign policy of restraint, which emphasizes that America's global influence is greatest when spread by peaceful -rather than military- means. Restraining our impulse to intervene when vital U.S. interest are not at stake will make America even stronger, safer, and more prosperous." --
Incluye referencias bibliográficas al final de cada capítulo.

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