American"s political tradition and the Soviet challenge
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American"s political tradition and the Soviet challenge

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Published by U.S. Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs, Office of Public Communication, Editorial Division in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdward L. Rowny
SeriesCurrent policy -- no. 940
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of State. Office of Public Communication. Editorial Division
The Physical Object
Pagination3 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14938960M

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The American Political Tradition and the Men Who Made It is a book by Richard Hofstadter, an account of the ideology of previous Presidents of the United States and other political figures.. Contents. Hofstadter's introduction argues that the major political traditions in the United States, despite contentious battles, have all "shared a belief in the rights of property, the philosophy of Cited by:   The full title of this excellent book is "The Forsaken: An American Tragedy in Stalin's Russia". It's a very readable non-fiction account of the lives of the many Americans who emigrated to the USSR during the Great Depression. In the 's the US was going through an enormous economic decline and rampant unemployment/5. The launch of the Sputnik satellite in October changed the course of human history. In the span of a few years, Soviets sent the first animal into space, the first man, and the first woman. These events were a direct challenge to the United States and the capitalist model that claimed ownership of scientific aspiration and achievement.   A good friend of mine who fled the Soviet Union many years ago recently sent me a most chilling interview on You Tube. Under ten minutes long, it needs to be seen by every American .

  It was a war of tensions and hostilities where the belligerents engaged each other around the world but avoided direct conflict because of the dire consequences of such actions. As the Cold War progressed until the collapse of the Soviet Union, it had a significant impact on the American society, economy, and American politics. 10 hours ago  But detente became familiar to Americans in the late s and s, when it was used to describe a thawing in the Cold War between the US and the Soviet Union. I have argued since last year that the US and the People’s Republic of China are already embroiled in Cold War II. President Donald Trump did not start that war. Cold War Influences on American Culture, Politics, and Economics. UNLV History December, 4th The Cold War became a dominant influence on many aspects of American society for much of the second half of the 20 th century. It escalated due to antagonist values between the United States, representing capitalism and democracy, and the Soviet Union, representing communism and. Meredith L. Roman’s Opposing Jim Crow examines the period between and , when the promotion of antiracism by party and trade union officials in Moscow became a priority policy. Soviet leaders stood to gain considerable propagandistic value at home and abroad by drawing attention to U.S. racism, their actions simultaneously directed attention to the routine violation of human rights.

Who Are We? The Challenges to America's National Identity () is a treatise by political scientist and historian Samuel P. Huntington (–). The book attempts to understand the nature of American identity and the challenges it will face in the future.   The challenge U.S. policymakers face today is to recognize that fundamental change in world politics and to use America’s unrivaled military, economic, and political power to fashion an. Example: The urban political machine is one example of how immigrants helped shape the American political system. Many immigrants in the late nineteenth century were welcomed by political parties and given homes and jobs; in return, the political parties asked for the immigrants’ votes and political . By dreams of “Americanization” were mesmerizing Soviet engineers and managers. Soviet planners believed that their future required large systems of production on a regional scale, larger even than those in the United States; they would be feasible because socialism would not be burdened by the political and economic “contradictions” of capitalism, which constrained the full.