The Constitution and the conduct of American foreign policy
The essays in this book splendidly analyze, illustrate, and document the leading issues in the relationship between foreign policy and the constitutional order. This book is intended to afford several prominent writers an opportunity to air their most current thinking on issues central to the constitutional and democratic debates that surround the conduct of American foreign policy.
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Court Constitution and Foreign Affairs
Democratic Theory and the Conduct of American Foreign Policy
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action Adler administration Alexander Hamilton Algiers ambassadors amendment American foreign policy appropriations arguments armed forces Article Boland amendment Carter claims clause commander-in-chief commit Committee conduct of foreign Cong constitutional power constitutionally Curtiss-Wright David Gray debate decision declare defense delegate democratic dent Department doctrine executive agreements executive branch executive power federal Federalist foreign affairs foreign policy foreign policymaking foreign relations Framers gress Hamilton House Ibid Imperial Presidency initiate international law involved Iran Iran-Contra Iran-Contra affair issue Jay Treaty Jefferson judicial Justice law of nations Law Review legislative Louis Henkin Madison ment National Security negotiations Office opinion peace political Powers Resolution prerogative president presidential power presidential warmaking Quasi-War question Raoul Berger Reagan recognition require role secrecy Security Council Senate separation of powers ships Stat Thomas Jefferson tion tional tive treaty troops unilateral University Press Vattel vessels vested veto Vietnam vote Washington Wormuth York
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The Political Use of Military Force in US Foreign Policy
James David Meernik
No preview available - 2004