United States policy in the Middle East, September 1956-June 1957
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United States policy in the Middle East, September 1956-June 1957 documents. by United States. Department of State.

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington .
Written in English



  • United States,
  • Middle East


  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Middle East,
  • Middle East -- Politics and government

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliographical footnotes.

SeriesIts Publication, 6505., Near and Middle Eastern series,, 25
LC ClassificationsDS63.2.U5 A55
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 425 p.
Number of Pages425
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6240536M
LC Control Number57061577

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Add tags for "United States policy in the Middle East, September June documents.". Be the first.   The Middle East and the United States book. History, Politics, and Ideologies. and the United States brings together scholars and policy experts to provide an empirical and balanced assessment of US policy in the Middle East primarily from the end of World War I to the present. The American-Syrian Crisis. Globalist Policy in a Author: David W. Lesch.   This volume addresses the changes in the Middle East—and in the United States as well—that has significantly affected the US-Middle Eastern dynamic. It provides an objective, cross-cultural assessment of U.S. foreign policy in the Middle : Mark L. Haas, David W. Lesch. March 9, Congress approves Eisenhower Doctrine, stating, “the United States regards as vital to the national interest and world peace the preservation of the independence and integrity of the nations of the Middle East.” April After anti-government rioting .

United States foreign policy in the Middle East has its roots in the 18th century Barbary Wars in the first years of the United States of America's existence, but became much more expansive in the aftermath of World War an policy during the Cold War tried to prevent Soviet Union influence by supporting anti-communist regimes and backing Israel against Soviet-sponsored Arab countries. THE United States, in the words used by Dr. Charles Malik in these pages, is now "entering the history of the Near East." After years of evasion and delay this country has taken up a new and more active rôle of leadership. President Eisenhower's message of January 5 to the Congress is a firm declaration of intent to preserve the Near and Middle East for the free world.   The United States' creeping involvement in the Middle East began later, during the Truman administration, and continued through the 21st century. Truman Administration: – During World War II, American troops were stationed in Iran to help transfer military supplies to the Soviet Union and protect Iranian oil.   In response to the increasingly tense situation in the Middle East, President Dwight D. Eisenhower delivers a proposal to Congress that calls for a new and more proactive U.S. policy in .

The Middle East has been a central focus of the United States’ foreign policy. The purpose of the current research is to shed light on the United States’ economic and political presence in the Middle East region before and after World War I and after World War II to understand how United States’ presence has developed in the region and what motives were behind its presence. 71 William Quandt, “New U.S. Policies for a New Middle East,” The Middle East and the United States: A Historical and Political Reassessment, pp. ; see p. 72 Ibid., pp. 73 Michael Dobbs, “A Story of Iran’s Quest for Power: A Scientist Details The Role of Russia,” The Washington Post, Janu , p. A1. 74 Ibid. An essay or paper on The Middle East in the s & the U.S.. The United States in the s worked to draw the Middle Eastern countries into a broader military scheme that would encompass the region as a whole, but this proved impossible as the Arab world was reluctant to enter into such an arran. Douglas Little. American Orientalism: The United States and the Middle East Since Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, pp. Map, notes, and index. $ In American Orientalism, Douglas Little surveys the broad sweep of official U.S. involvement in the Middle East since As his title implies, Little is.