by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office, U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 82 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||82|
The Killing Zone: The United States Wages Cold War in Latin America, Second Edition, is a comprehensive yet concise analysis of U.S. policies in Latin America during the Cold Stephen G. Rabe, a leading authority in the field, argues that the sense of joy and accomplishment that accompanied the end of the Cold War, the liberation of Eastern Europe, /5(5). Get this from a library! United States interest in post-Cold War Latin America and the Caribbean: hearing before the Subcommittee on Western Hemisphere Affairs of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, House of Representatives, One Hundred Second Congress, first session, Febru [United States. Congress. House. Committee on Foreign Affairs. Description. This edited volume explores political violence and genocide in Latin America during the Cold War, examining this in light of the United States’ hegemonic position on the continent. Using case studies based on the regimes of Argentina, Chile, Guatemala, Peru and Uruguay, this book shows how U.S foreign policy – far from promoting long. The United States had faced military, political and economic competition for influence in the Americas from extracontinental powers before the Cold War, just as it did during the Cold War. The United States had pursued ideological objectives in its policy towards Latin America before, during, and after the Cold War.
Usually cited as the first books dedicated specifically to the topic of U.S. foreign policy toward independent Latin America are John H. Latané’s The Diplomatic Relations of the United States and Spanish America, a compilation of the first series of Albert Shaw Lectures on Diplomatic History (), and the same author’s The United States Author: Brian Loveman. The Cultural Cold War. Patrick Iber examines the Cold War through a different lens in his impressive book Neither Peace nor Freedom: The Cultural Cold War in Latin g on a vast array of primary and secondary sources from Latin American countries and the United States, Iber analyzes how leftist cultural icons, artists, and Author: Mark Eric Williams. CARIBBEAN INTERESTS OF THE UNITED STATES to ELLEN C. LLOYD JONES AND JANE LLOYD JONES PREFACE THE domestic political problems of the United States and the development of natural resources have so occupied the attention of its people that the importance of foreign rela- tions has not been appreciated. Latin America and the United States: A Documentary History brings together the most important documents on the history of the relationship between the United States and Latin America from the nineteenth century to the present. In addition to standard diplomatic sources, the book includes documents touching on the transnational concerns that are increasingly taught in the Cited by:
A concise history of United States interventions by Alan McPherson. In A Short History of U.S. Interventions in Latin America and the Caribbean, Alan McPherson provides a potted account of US involvement and interference in Latin America through a number of cases from (continental expansion) to (drug wars).In each case he examines the ‘Five . Regarding Latin America's Cold War experience, Brands takes on the dominant narrative that the US was a bad guy. His task is not easy. There are flaws, which I will also not go into in great detail in the interest of keeping the review short. He's looking at a region that has wild variations, as anyone who has traveled through the Andes can by: He said Latin America's economic relevance to the United States was growing quickly, with its imports of American products up 29 percent over the last two years, and a $ billion market for. An intersectional history of the shared struggle for African American and Latinx civil rights Spanning more than two hundred years, An African American and Latinx History of the United States is a revolutionary, politically charged revisionist history, arguing that Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa--otherwise known as "The Global South"--were crucial to the development/5.