Digital library
Digital library


Benjamin, Jules R. “The Framework of U. S. Relations with Latin America in the Twentieth Century: An Interpretive Essay.” Diplomatic History 11 (1987): 91-112.

Calder, Bruce J. The Impact of Intervention: The Dominican Republic During the U. S. Occupation of 1916—1924. Austin, Tex., 1984. Calhoun, Frederick S. Power and Principle: Armed Intervention in Wilsonian Foreign Policy. Kent, Ohio, 1986.

-. Uses of Force and Wilsonian Foreign Policy.

Kent, Ohio, 1993.

Calvert, Peter. The Mexican Revolution, 1910—1914: The Diplomacy of Anglo-American Conflict. London and New York, 1968. Emphasizes England’s role in the U. S.-Mexican conflict.

Clements, Kendrick A. “Woodrow Wilson’s Mexican Policy, 1913-15.” Diplomatic History 4 (1980): 113-136.

Cooper, John Milton, Jr. “An Irony of Pate: Woodrow Wilson’s Pre-World War 1 Diplomacy.” Diplomatic History 3 (1979): 425-437.

Gilderhus, Mark T. Pan American Visions: Woodrow Wilson in the Western Hemisphere, 1913-1921. Tucson, Ariz., 1986.

-. “Wilson, Carranza, and the Monroe Doctrine: A Question in Regional Organization.” Diplomatic History 7 (1983): 103-115.

Healy David. Drive to Hegemony: The United States in the Caribbean, 1898—1917. Madison, Wis., 1988. Covers Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Haiti, Nicaragua, and Panama.

Hunt, Michael Hy. Ideology and U. S. Foreign Policy. New Haven, Conn., 1987. A valuable study that applies three elements helping shape the U. S. vision of the world to Wilson’s policies and actions in Latin America and elsewhere.

Katz, Priedrich. The Secret War in Mexico: Europe, the United States, and the Mexican Revolution. Chicago, 1981. A detailed volume suggesting that Wilson’s policy was designed to promote U. S. capital interests.

LaFeber, Walter. The American Age: United States Foreign Policy at Home and Abroad Since 1750. New York and London, 1989.

Langley, Lester D. America in the Americas: The United States in the Western Hemisphere. Athens, Ga., 1989. An interpretive survey of the history of U. S.-Latin American relations.

Levin, N. Gordon, Jr. Woodrow Wilson and World Politics: America’s Response to War and Revolution. New York, 1968. Emphasizes economic motives in Wilson’s foreign policy.

Link, Arthur S. Wilson: The New Freedom; Wilson: The Struggle for Neutrality, 1914—1915; Wilson: Confusion and Crises, 1915—1916; Wilson: Campaign for Progressivism and Peace, 1916-1917. Princeton, N. J., 1956-1965. Volumes 2-5 in Link’s monumental biography. Traces in detail the story of missionary diplomacy, of which Link is critical.

Link, Arthur S., et ah, eds. The Papers of Woodrow Wilson. 69 vols. Princeton, N. J., 1966-1993. Vols. 27-30 present documents on Wilson’s diplomacy in Latin America.

McDougall, Walter A. Promised Land, Crusader State: The American Encounter with the World Since 1776. Boston and New York, 1997. A thoughtful survey and interpretive history of U. S. foreign policy

Schmidt, Hans. The United States Occupation of Haiti, 1915—1934. New Brunswick, N. J., 1971. Argues that Wilson’s policy was ill conceived and economically motivated.

Trask, David E, Michael C. Meyer, and Roger R. Trask, eds. A Bibliography of United States—Latin American Relations Since 1810: A Selected List of Eleven Thousand Published References. Lincoln, Neb., 1968. Meyer, Michael C., ed. Supplement to A Bibliography of United States-Latin American Relations Since 1810. Lincoln, Neb., 1979. These two volumes present an exhaustive list of books, articles, and documents.

Ulloa, Berta. La revolucion intervenida: Relaciones diplomaticas entre Mexico y los Estados Unidos (1910-1914). Mexico City, 1971.

See also Dollar Diplomacy; Intervention and Nonintervention; Oil; Wilsonianism.

Editors and Advisers

Richard Dean Burns Professor emeritus and former chair of the Department of History at California State University, Los Angeles. Burns has designed and edited a number of award-winning projects, including A Guide to American Foreign Relations Since 1970; the three-volume Encyclopedia of Arms Control and Disarmament; and, as general editor, the War/Peace Bibliography Series and the Twentieth Century Presidential Bibliographical Series. He has authored, coauthored, or edited more than a dozen books and two dozen articles covering arms control, diplomatic history, international law, and American foreign policy. He is the founder and publisher of Regina Books.

Elizabeth Cobbs Hoffman Dwight Stanford professor of U. S. foreign relations at San Diego State University. Her first book. The Rich Neighbor Policy: Rockefeller and Kaiser in Brazil (1992), received the Allan Nevins Prize of the Society of American Historians and the Stuart Bernath Award of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations. She is also the author of All You Need Is Love: The Peace Corps and the Spirit of the 1960s and Major Problems in American History 1865 to the Present. Cobbs Hoffman has received fellowships from the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars and the Organization of American States, is a member of the Historical Advisory Committee to the U. S. Department of State, and has served on the editorial board of Diplomatic History.

Nick Cullather Associate professor of history at Indiana University. He is the author of Illusions of Influence: The Political Economy of United States—Philippine Relations, 1942—1960 and Secret History: The Classified Account of the CIAs Operations in Guatemala. He is also the coauthor of Making a Nation: The United States and Its People.

Alexander DeConde Professor emeritus of American history at the University of California,

Santa Barbara, has also taught at Stanford University, Whittier College, Duke University, and the University of Michigan. He has also lectured and taught in Europe and Asia and written essays and books on American foreign relations, covering topics from the colonial era to the present. He was editor in chief of the first edition of the Encyclopedia of American Foreign Policy. His books include the two-volume History of American Foreign Policy; Entangling Alliance; The Quasi-War; Half-Bitter, Half Sweet; This Affair of Louisiana; Ethnicity, Race, and American Foreign Policy; Presidential Machismo; and Gun Violence in America.

Louise B. KetZ President of Louise B. Ketz Book Producing and Literary Agency in New York City. She was a senior editor at Charles Scribner’s Sons (1970-1983) and publisher of Prentice Hall Press (1985). She was editor of the Dictionary of American History, Revised Edition, and executive editor of the Concise Dictionary of Scientific Biography, 2d Edition. She was also coeditor of the three-volume Encyclopedia of the American Military and has contributed essays to various encyclopedias, including the Scribner Encyclopedia of American Lives and Violence in America.

Fredrik Logevall Associate professor of history and codirector of the Cold War History Group at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Logevall is the author of Choosing War: The Lost Chance for Peace and the Escalation of War in Vietnam (1999), which won the Warren E Kuehl Prize from the Society for Historians of American Eoreign Relations. In 1998 he received the University of California at Santa Barbara Academic Senate Distinguished Teaching Award.

Chester Pach Eaculty associate of the Contemporary History Institute at Ohio University. He is author of Arming the Free World: The Ori

Gins of the United States Military Assistance Program, 1945—1950, The Presidency of Dwight D. Eisenhower, Revised Edition, and The First Television War: TV News, the White House, and Vietnam. He has received grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Fulbright Program. He has been a member of the board of editors of Diplomatic History and a member of the council of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations.

William O. Walker III Professor of history and international relations at Florida International University, where he is also chair of the History Department. He is the author or editor of six books on U. S. drug control policy, including Drug Control in Americas, Opium and Eoreign Policy: The Anglo-American Search for Order in Asia, 1912—1954, and Drugs in the Western Hemisphere: An Odyssey of Culture in Conflict. He is a recipient of an SSRC-MacArthur Foundation Fellowship in Peace and Security.


Michael R. Adamson. Most-Favored-Nation Principle

David Gray Adler, Idaho State University. The Constitution

David L. Anderson, University of Indianapolis. Department oE State

ThomM. Armstrong, Citrus College. Neutrality

A. E. Campbell, University of Alabama at Birmingham.

Balance oe Power

Berenice A. Carroll, Purdue University. Peacemaking

Charles Chatfield, Wittenberg University. Pacieism

Inis L. Claude, Jr., University of Virginia. International Organization

Burton F. Beers, North Carolina State University. Pro-


Warren I. Cohen, University of Maryland Baltimore County. The China Lobby; Consortia

Edward M. Bennett, Washington State University.

Colonialism and Neogolonialism; Mandates and Trusteeships

Larry Berman, University of California Washington Center. The Vietnam War and Its Impact

Barton j. Bernstein, Stanford University. Containment

Ian j. Bickerton, University of New South Wales. Treaties

Albert Bowman, f University of Tennessee, Chattanooga. Presidential Advisers

William R. Braisted, University of Texas at Austin.

Naval Diplomacy

H. W. Brands, Texas A&M University. The National Interest

Kinley Brauer, University of Minnesota. Civil War Diplomacy

Richard Dean Bums, California State University, Los Angeles. Arms Control and Disarmament; Balance oe Power; Chronology oe American Foreign Policy

David Coleman, Miller Center of Public Affairs, University of Virginia. Deterrence

Paolo E. Coletta, U. S. Naval Academy. Recognition

Jerald A. Combs, San Francisco State University.

Embargoes and Sanctions

Nick Cullather, Indiana University. Development Doctrine AND Modernization Theory

Roger Daniels, University of Cincinnati. Immigration

Jules Davids, f Georgetown University. Extraterritoriality

Calvin D. Davis, Duke University Arbitration, Mediation, AND Conciliation

Alexander DeConde, University of California, Santa Barbara. Presidential Power

Robert A. Divine, University of Texas at Austin. Presidential Advisers

Ronald E. Doel, Oregon State University. Science and


Robert Buzzanco, University of Houston. Anti-Imperialism

Justus D. Doenecke, University of South Florida.

Most-Favored-Nation Principle

Kurk Dorsey, Horton Social Science Center, University of New Hampshire. Environmental Diplomacy

Michael Dunne, University of Sussex. Asylum

J. B. Duroselle, University of Paris. Treaties

Raymond A. Esthus, Tulane University. Protectorates and Spheres oe Ineluence

Thomas H. Etzold, f Naval War College. Power Politics

Robert H. Eerrell, Indiana University. Blockades; Peace Movements

James A. Eield, Jr, Swarthmore College. Philanthropy

Erancis J. Gavin, University of Texas at Austin. International Monetary Fund and World Bank

Jessica C. E. Gienow-EIecht, Harvard University. Cultural Imperialism

Doris A. Graber, University of Illinois at Chicago.

Intervention and Nonintervention

Norman A. Graebner, University of Virginia. Realism and Idealism

Kenneth J. Grieb, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh. Ambassadors, Executive Agents, and Special Representatives

Jerry Israel, University of Indianapolis. Department oe


Brian Michael Jenkins, RAND Corporation. Terrorism AND Counterterrorism

T. Christopher Jespersen, North George College and State University. Human Rights

Robert David Johnson, Brooklyn College. Congressional Power

Manfred Jonas, Union College, Schenectady, New York. Isolationism

Christopher C. Joyner, Georgetown University. International Law

William Kamman, University of North Texas. Militarism

Lawrence S. Kaplan, Georgetown University. Nationalism

Thomas L. Karnes, Arizona State University. Pan-


Burton I. Kaufman, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.

Multinational Corporations

Louise B. Ketz, Louise B. Ketz Book Producing and Literary Agency, New York. Chronology of American Foreign Policy

Terrence R. Guay, Syracuse University. Judiciary Power AND Practice

Warren F. Kimball, Rutgers University, Newark.

Alliances, Coalitions, and Ententes

Kenneth J. Hagan, Naval War College at Monterey.

Nuclear Strategy and Diplomacy

Michael T. Klare, Hampshire College. Arms Transfers AND Trade

David Healy, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Imperialism

Warren F. Kuehl, f University of Akron. Internationalism

Alan K. Henrikson, Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University. Elitism

Klaus Larres, Queens University Belfast. International Organization; North Atlantic Treaty Organization

Walter L. Hixson, Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences. Cold War Evolution and Interpretations

Roger Launius, National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Outer Space

Valerie M. Hudson, Brigham Young University. Decision Making

Mark Atwood Lawrence, University of Texas at Austin. Open Door Policy

James A. Huston. The Military-Industrial Complex

Akira Iriye, Harvard University. Cultural Relations and Policies

Thomas M. Leonard, University of North Florida. Pan-Americanism

Ralph B. Levering, Davidson College. The Press

Louis W. Liebovich, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. The Press

Fredrik Logevall, University of California, Santa Barbara. Party Politics

Thomas R. Maddux, California State University,

Northridge. Cold War Termination

Vojtech Mastny, Woodrow Wilson Center and National Security Archive. Superpower Diplomacy

James I. Matray, New Mexico State University. Reparations

Tim Matthewson, The Patent Company of Arlington, Virginia. Philanthropy

Trevor B. McCrisken, Cartmel College, Lancaster University. Exceptionalism

Laura McEnaney, Whittier College. Gender

Carl P. Parrini, Northern Illinois University. Reparations

David S. Patterson, Office of the Historian, Department of State. Dissent in Wars

David M. Pletcher, Indiana University. Continental Expansion

Brenda Gayle Plummer, University of Wisconsin-Madison. Aerican Americans

John Prados, National Security Archives. Covert Operations; Intelligence and Counterintelligence

Armin Rappaport, f University of California, San Diego. Freedom of the Seas

Steven L. Rearden, Joint History Office, Department of Defense. Department of Defense

David M. Reimers, New York University. Reeugee Policies

Elizabeth McKillen, University of Maine. Organized


Richard A. Melanson, National War College. Post-Cold War Policy

Frank J. Merit, t Queens College. Blockades

Robert L. Messer, University of Illinois at Chicago.

Power Politics

Edwin Moise, Clemson University. Domino Theory

Ian Mugridge, The Open University. Armed Neutralities

Anna Kasten Nelson, American University. National Security Council

Jason Newman. The Vietnam War and Its Impact

Jonathan C. Nielson, Columbia College. Extraterritoriality

LeoP. Ribuffo, George Washington University. Religion

Darlene Rivas, Pepperdine University. Humanitarian Intervention and Reliee

Andrew J. Rotter, Colgate University. Cold Warriors

T. Michael Ruddy, St. Louis University. Neutralism

David F. Schmitz, Whitman College. Dictatorships

Jennifer W. See, University of California, Santa Barbara. Ideology

Marc Jay Selverstone, Miller Center of Public Affairs, University of Virginia. Doctrines

David Shreve, Miller Center of Public Affairs, University of Virginia. Economic Policy and Theory

Katherine A. S. Sibley, St. Joseph’s University. Foreign Aid

Kenneth A. Osgood, Florida Atlantic University.


J. David Singer, University of Michigan. The Behavioral Approach to Diplomatic History

Gary B. Ostrower, Alfred University. Internationalism Chester Pach, Ohio University. Television David S. Painter, Georgetown University. Oil

Joseph M. Siracusa, University of Queensland. Loans AND Debt Resolution; The Munich Analogy

Elizabeth Skinner, Naval Postgraduate School.

Nuclear Strategy and Diplomacy

William Slany, Department of State. Special-Interest Lobbies

Betty Miller Unterberger, Texas A&M University.

Self-Determ ination

Melvin Small, Wayne State University. Public Opinion

Geoffrey S. Smith, Queens University, Kingston, Ontario. Nativism

Robert Freeman Smith, University of Toledo. Reciprocity

Tony Smith, Tufts University. Wilsonianism

John Snetsinger, California Polytechnic State University. Race and Ethnicity

Anders Stephanson, Columbia University. Cold War Origins

Roland N. Stromberg, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Collective Security

Jeremi Suri, University of Wisconsin. Revolution

Athan G. Theoharis, Marquette University. Revisionism

Eugene R Trani, Historical Office, Office of the Secretary of Defense. Dollar Diplomacy

Roger R. Trask, Historical Office, Office of the Secretary of Defense. Wilsonian Missionary Diplomacy

Richard W. Van Alstyne, t Callison College, University of the Pacific. Loans and Debt Resolution

William O. Walker III, Florida International University. Narcotics Policy

Zuoyue Wang, California Polytechnic State University.

Science and Technology

William Earl Weeks, Frostburg State University, Maryland. Freedom oe the Seas

Russell F. Weigley, Temple University. Dissent in Wars

William Appleman Williams, f Oregon State University. Open Door Interpretation

Theodore A. Wilson, University of Kansas. Summit


Randall Woods, J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences, University of Arkansas. Bipartisanship

Marvin R. Zahniser, The Ohio State University. The

Continental System

Thomas W. Zeiler, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Globalization; Tariff Policy

ñêà÷àòü dle 12.1

Literatura: Encyclopedia of American Foreign Policy