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dc.contributor.author Hill, Charles
dc.date.accessioned 2012-04-02T15:32:44Z
dc.date.available 2012-04-02T15:32:44Z
dc.date.issued 2012-03-08
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/2022/14315
dc.description.abstract The Founders designed a polity almost fated to become a world power. Tocqueville's sense of democracy as a force of history was accompanied by his conclusion that democracies are "decidedly inferior" in the conduct of foreign affairs. Despite America's nineteenth-century reluctance to engage fully with world diplomacy, the U.S., as democracy's standard-bearer, emerged as "the leader of the Free World" in the course of twentieth-century wars waged by ideologically-driven powers seeking to overturn the established international state system. In this new century, democracy has emerged as problematic in new ways, affecting the bond between it and the U.S. role in maintaining world order, with special reference to challenges in the Middle East and Asia. en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.publisher Indiana University William T. Patten Foundation en
dc.relation.isversionof Click on the PURL link below in the "External Files" section to play this video. The audio-only mp3 file is also available below in the "Files" section. en
dc.relation.uri http://purl.dlib.indiana.edu/iudl/general/video/VAC3202
dc.title Grand Strategy: an American problem? en
dc.type Presentation en


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