Notes from the Minefield: United States Intervention in Lebanon and the Middle East, 1945-1958
Columbia University Press, 2006 - 470 páginas
Irene Gendzier's critically acclaimed, wide-reaching analysis of post-World War II U.S. policy in Lebanon posits that the politics of oil and pipelines figured far more significantly in U.S. relations with Lebanon than previously believed. In 1958 the United States sent thousands of troops to shore up the Lebanese regime in the face of domestic opposition and civil war. The justification was preventing a coup in Iraq, but recently declassified documents show that the true objective was to protect America's commercial, political, and strategic interests in Beirut and the Middle East. By reevaluating U.S.-Lebanese relations within the context of America's collaborative intervention with the Lebanese ruling elite, Gendzier aptly demonstrates how oil, power, and politics drove U.S. policy and influenced the development of the state and the region. Featuring a new introduction in which Gendzier discusses the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003 and the remarkable continuity of U.S. foreign policy from 1945 to the present, Notes from the Minefield continues to be the standard text on this topic.
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The Dynamic of Collaborative Intervention
U S Postwar Policy and the Middle East
Aviation Commerce Labor Intelligence and
Altered Circumstances and the Design of U
I I The Eisenhower Administration and the Shamun
The Bridgehead in the Orient
Realities of Power in the Rear Area
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Notes from the Minefield: United States Intervention in Lebanon and the ...
Irene L. Gendzier
Não há visualização disponível - 1997