Crisis in American Foreign Policy Identity

By Jeffrey Morton.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

American foreign policy debate has centered on liberal and conservative theories of world politics. This divergence of philosophies produces healthy public debate over the course of foreign policy. Since Septmeber 11, 2001, American foreign policy debate has not been characterized by the traditional liberal/conservative schism. As a result, little meaningful debate has occured, resulting in few alternatives to the Bush administration's War on Terrorism orientation. Implications of the lack of meaningful and divergent foreign policy debate for operations in Afghanistan and Iraq are examined.

Keywords: U.S. Foreign Policy, War on Terrorism, Iraq War, Afghan War

The International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 5, Issue 9, pp.243-250. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 547.285KB).

Jeffrey Morton

Director of Peace Studies, Associate Professor of International Law & Politics, Department of Political Science, Florida Atlantic University, Lake Worth, Florida, USA

Jeffrey Morton researches international relations from a policy perspective. His primary area of expertise is international law, with a focus on the laws of armed conflict. He is author of three books and numerous journal articles.


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