Can a president use treaties to back up their foreign policy decisions?
No, congress would have to approve of it first and they would not approve of such a treaty. ...
Asked in Politics and Government, George W. Bush
What does the bush doctrine as a foreign policy strategy not incorporate?
The Bush Doctrine as a foreign policy strategy did not take action to contain Communism or "roll back" Communism. ...
What was the last time the US established a foreign policy?
It is unclear what this question is asking. The US marks a distinct foreign policy trajectory with every major foreign policy choice, so the choice to bomb Islamic State back in 2014 was the the most recent foreign policy established. If the question is asking what is the most recent "named" foreign policy of the United States, it would be the Obama Doctrine, which crystallized more-or-less in 2011. ...
Asked in US Foreign Policy
How was American foreign policy decisions impacted by anticommunism?
loads of mad stuff happened some guys died some managed to survive but all in all the price of tea in communist America was scandalous so they kicked those commy chaps back to Russia ...
What was the foreign policy of the Eisenhower administration?
An aggressive attempt to "roll back" Communism, even at the risk of provoking a nuclear confrontation. ...
Asked in Authors, Poets, and Playwrights
What has the author Thomas P Conwell-Evans written?
Thomas P. Conwell-Evans has written: 'Foreign policy from a back bench, 1904-1918' -- subject(s): Foreign relations ...
Asked in Pearl Harbor
What was the attitude towards the war before pearl harbor?
Americans were opposed to getting involved in foreign affairs. They reverted back to the policy of isolationism. ...
Asked in US Presidents
Which us president favored a strong fiscal policy?
Many Presidents favored a strong fiscal policy. Andrew Jackson was the only one who paid back the national debt. Bill Clinton was the last one to serve for a year in which the debt did not increase. ...
Isolationism is a recurring theme in us foreign policy?
From a historical standpoint, American foreign policy was one of constant change, starting from one of neutrality, changing to one of isolationism, retreating back to neutrality and then finally engaging in a complete interventionist approach in the aftermath of World War II. After the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991, the U.S. solidified its place in the world as the world's sole superpower. Consequently, interventionism became a central and dominant theme in America's foreign policy. from this short historical background, one can...
Asked in National Hockey League (NHL)
Who was the last NHL team to win back to back presidents trophies?
As of 2014, the last team to win back to back presidents trophies was the Vancouver Canucks in the 2010-11 and 2011-12 seasons. ...
Asked in History
What was the difference between Adams and Hamilton?
though both of them were apart of the whig party, they differed in matters of foreign policy. Hamilton refused to back Adams when he ran for President because of this. ...
Asked in Breakups, Life Insurance
Can you receive your money back on life policy that was cancelled for non pay?
You cannot receive money back on your life insurance policy because you used it for the period of time it was valid. You cannot receive money back on this policy. ...
Asked in US Presidents, US Constitution
President Eisenhower's foreign policy stressed peace threatened massive retaliation for attacks and?
Provided aid to European nations. This helped many of the countries to build back up after all of the destruction of the war. ...
Asked in War and Military History
What was the proverbial symbol of roosevelts belief that presidents should engage in diplomacy but also maintain a strong military readiness to back up their policy?
Speak softly but carry a big stick, which was Theodore Roosevelt's statement not his nephew Franklin's ...
What can presidents back up their foreign-policy decisions with?
Any nations' ability to affect other nations can be divided into two broad categories: hard power and soft power. Hard power, such as military force or the threat of military force, economic sanctions (blocking trade, other money measures). Soft Power, such as negotiation, arbitration through international organizations, the bully pulpit, or cultural pressure (common values). For some reason I can't paste the URL here, but wikipedia has a page on this called "power in international relations" that should be able to bring you to some...