Domestic Society and International Cooperation: The Impact of Protest on US Arms Control Policy

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Cambridge University Press, May 13, 1998 - History - 287 pages
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This book shows how peace movements affected US decisions to enter nuclear arms control talks during the Cold War. Most scholarship assumes that state policies on pursuing international cooperation are set by national leaders, in response either to international conditions, or to their own interests and ideas. By demonstrating the importance of public protest and citizen activism, Jeffrey Knopf shows how state preferences for cooperation can be shaped from below.

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