|Publisher:||St. Martin's Press|
About the Author
Christopher M. Jones is associate professor and chair within the Department of Political Science at Northern Illinois University (NIU). He has also served as assistant chair and director of undergraduate studies. He received his doctorate from The Maxwell School of Citizenship & Public Affairs at Syracuse University, where he received university-wide awards in research and teaching. He has published more than 20 journal articles and book chapters related to American foreign and defense policy and co-edited The Future of American Foreign Policy (1999) with Eugene R. Wittkopf. Professor Jones has been recognized for teaching excellence by student organizations, the American Political Science Association, The National PoliticalScience Honor Society, Who's Who Among America's Teachers, and three universities. In 2002 he became the youngest recipient of Northern Illinois University's Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching Award, the institution's longest-standing faculty honor.
Table of ContentsIntroduction: New Priorities for a New Era? Or Afloat in Uncharted Waters? PART I: OBJECTIVES. 1. Richard N. Haass, Beyond Containment: Competing American Foreign Policy Doctrines for the New Era. 2. Douglas Brinkley, Democratic Enlargement: The Clinton Doctrine. 3. Eugene Gholtz, Daryl G. Press, and Harvey M. Sapolsky, Come Home, America: The Strategy of Restraint in the Face of Temptation. 4. Josef Joffe, America the Inescapable. 5. Joseph S. Nye, Jr., Conflicts after the Cold War: Realism, Liberalism, and U.S. Interests. 6. Terry L. Deibel, Strategies before Containment: Patterns for the Future. 7. G. John Inkenberry, The Myth of Post-Cold War Chaos. 8. Jeffrey E. Garten, Business and Foreign Policy: Time for a Strategic Alliance? 9. Richard Rosencrance, The Rise of the Virtual State: Implications of U.S. Policy. 10. Ole R. Holsti and James N. Rosenau, Internationalism: Intact or in Trouble? 11. Janet Welsh Brown, Population, Consumption, and the Path to Sustainability: The U.S. Role. PART II: RELATIONSHIPS. 12. Walter Russell Mead, No Cold War Two: The United States and the Russian Federation. 13. Madeleine Albright, Enlarging NATO: Why Bigger Is Better. 14. Werner Weidenfeld, America and Europe: Is the Break Inevitable? 15. Robert A. Manning, Futurestock or Renewed Partnership? The U.S. -Japan Alliance Facing the Millennium. 16. Robert S. Ross, China: Why Our Hard-Liners Are Wrong. 17. Richard N. Cooper, The Gulf Bottleneck: Middle East Stability and World Oil Supply. 18. Peter Andreas, U.S.-Mexico: Open Markets, Closed Border. 19. Howard J. Wiarda, Back to Basics: Reassessing U.S. Policy in Latin America. 20.Robert S. Chase, Emily B. Hill, and Paul Kennedy, Pivotal States and U.S. Strategy. 21. Robin Broad and John Cavanagh, Don't Neglect the Impoverished South. PART III: CAPABILITIES. 22. Hans Binnendijk, Tin Cup Diplomacy. 23. Russell E. Travers, A New Millennium and a Strategic Breathing Space. 24. Steering Committee of the Project on Eliminating Weapons of Mass Destruction, Henry L. Stimson Center, General Andrew J. Goodpaster (Ret.), Chair, U.S. Nuclear Posture: A Case for Change. 25. Richard K. Betts, The New Threat of Mass Destruction. 26. Steven Metz, Racing toward the Future: The Revolution in Military Affairs. 27. Peter Morici, Export Our Way to Prosperity. 28. Clyde V. Prestowitz, Jr., and Saul Goldstein, Trade Policy for a New Era. 29. Paul Krugman, Competitiveness: A Dangerous Obsession. 30. C. Randall Henning, Europe's Monetary Union and the United States.