America, Russia and the Cold War 1945-2006
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BeschreibungUsing extensive materials from both published and private sources, this concise text focuses on United States-Soviet diplomacy to explain the causes and consequences of the Cold War. It explores how the Cold War was shaped by domestic events in both the U.S. and the Soviet Union and presents a variety of other points of view on the conflict--Chinese, Latin American, European, and Vietnamese. The text includes both engaging anecdotes and quotes from primary sources to support key points and exemplify policies, and recent scholarship and materials from openings of the U.S., Soviet, and Chinese archives.
InhaltsverzeichnisForeword Preface to the Tenth Edition Introduction: The Burden of History (To 1941) Chapter 1: Open Doors, Iron Curtains (1941-1945) Chapter 2: Only Two Declarations of Cold War (1946) Chapter 3: Two Halves of the Same Walnut (1947-1948) Chapter 4: The "Different World" of NSC-68 (1948-1950) Chapter 5: Korea: The War for Both Asia and Europe (1950-1951) Chapter 6: New Issues, New Faces (1951-1953) Chapter 7: A Different Cold War (1953-1955) Chapter 8: East and West of Suez (1954-1957) Chapter 9: New Frontiers and Old Dilemmas (1957-1962) Chapter 10: Southeast Asia--and Elsewhere (1962-1966) Chapter 11: A New Containment: The Rise and Fall of Detente (1966-1976) Chapter 12: From Cold War to Old War: Reagan and Gorbachev (1977-1989) Chapter 13: A New World Order--Or the Age of Fragmentation? (1989-1993) Chapter 14: The Post-Cold War Era: Clinton, Yeltsin, and Back to a Bush (1993-2000) Chapter 15: The World Turned Upside Down (2001-2006) Index
PortraitWalter Lafeber was born and raised in Indiana, attended Hanover College, and then received his Master of Arts degree from Stanford University and his Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Wisconsin at Madison. His books include The American Age: U.S. Foreign Policy at Home and Abroad Since 1750 (2nd ed., 1994); Inevitable Revolutions: The United States in Central America (2nd ed., 1993); The Panama Canal: The Crisis in Historical Perspective (2nd ed., 1989); and The New Empire: An Interpretation of American Expansion, 1865-1898 (1963). He also wrote The American Search for Opportunity, Volume II of the Cambridge History of American Foreign Relations (1994). Since 1968, Professor Lafeber has been the Marie Underhill Noll Professor of American History at Cornell University, and in 1994, he was named a Stephen H. Weiss Presidential Teaching Fellow.
Untertitel: 10 Rev ed. maps. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: McGraw-Hill Education - Europe
Erscheinungsdatum: Dezember 2006
Seitenanzahl: 496 Seiten