The United States The State Department’s Post-Cold War Status

  • Maurice A. East
  • C. Edward Dillery
Part of the Studies in Diplomacy book series

Abstract

Foreign ministries throughout the world are faced with a variety of challenges and proposals for change and adaptation. The challenges include changes taking place in both international and internal factors that affect foreign policymaking in general. However, only a brief overview of the dynamic of international systemic and relational factors will be noted here. Rather, the emphasis is more on the internal and domestic factors that contribute to change in foreign policymaking.

Keywords

Migration Europe Shipping Assure Expense 

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Notes

  1. 3.
    C. Kegley and E. Wittkopf, American foreign policy: pattern and process, 5th edn (New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1996), p. 343.Google Scholar
  2. 10.
    Lawrence S. Eagleburger and Robert L. Barry, ‘Dollars and sense diplomacy: a better foreign policy for less money’, Foreign Affairs 75: 4, July/August 1996, p. 3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. 11.
    Ellen C. Collier and Larry Q. Nowels, ‘New foreign policy organization and funding priorities’, Mediterranean Quarterly 7: 2, Spring 1996, p. 95.Google Scholar
  4. 14.
    See for example, Michael Mandelbaum, ‘Foreign policy as social work’, Foreign Affairs 75:1, January/February 1996, pp. 16–32.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. 18.
    See I. Destler, L. Gelb, and A. Lake, Our own worst enemy: the unmaking of American foreign policy (Simon & Schuster, NY, 1984).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1999

Authors and Affiliations

  • Maurice A. East
  • C. Edward Dillery

There are no affiliations available

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