The Uses of Economic Power (I)
The bases and instrumentation of national economic power were described in Chapter 4. We now turn to these instrumental uses in the pursuit of various foreign-policy goals and objectives; we shall examine types of application that have been cultivated frequently in recent decades, and evaluate, as far as possible, the effectiveness of the means involved in the achievement of national ends.
KeywordsForeign Trade Economic Power Communist Country Economic Sanction Soviet Government
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- 2.Robert Owen Freedman, Economic Warfare in the Communist Bloc (New York: Praeger, 1970), chap. II.Google Scholar
- 3.Cf. Paul Y. Hammond, The Cold War Years: American Foreign Policy since 1945 ( New York: Harcourt Brace, 1969 ), p. 89.Google Scholar
- 5.Jacob Viner, International Economics ( Glencoe, Ill.: Free Press, 1951 ), p. 346.Google Scholar
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- 23.Cf. J. E. Meade, Trade and Welfare (New York: Oxford University Press, 1955), Vol. II, chap. 17; Kindleberger, Power and Money, p. 127.Google Scholar
- 24.See also Gardner Patterson, Discrimination in International Trade; the Policy Issues: 1945–1965 ( Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1966 ).Google Scholar
- 33.Marshall I. Goldman, Soviet Foreign Aid (New York: Praeger, 1967), chap. I.Google Scholar
- 38.See the best treatment of collective. sanctions: Margaret P. Doxey, Economic Sanctions and International Enforcement ( London: Oxford University Press, 1971 ), pp. 138–139.Google Scholar