Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formattingExcerpt from essay:
However, once they were expelled from Kuwait is when the original boundaries were restored once again. (Brown 302 -- 310)
These different events are significant, because they are illustrating how any kind of attempts to change the borders in the Middle East has been a sign that U.S. is working to aggressively to maintain the status quo. Where, they do not want one particular country to be able to dominate all of the others. Instead, the United States wants to make certain that the current balance of power is maintained at all times. As, this kind of strategy will ensure the continuous free flow of oil out of the region.
Once we are able to test our hypothesis against this theory, it will offer specific insights as to the accuracy of hypothesis. The reason why, is because this kind of doctrine will help us to understand how oil is one resource that U.S. is focused on in ensuring the continuous flow. This is the point that we can be able to see the underlying motivations behind the various foreign policy actions engaged in since 1988. At which point, we can make specific inferences about how this has shaped the region and U.S. foreign policy since that time. (Brown 302 -- 310)
Methodology to use for the research
The methodology that we will be utilizing to understand these trends that are taking place is qualitative research. This is when we are looking at a number of different primary and secondary sources to comprehend the overall big picture events that are occurring. The way that this is accomplished is through looking at these different pieces of information together .To see the various trends and how they have shaped a host of outcomes that have occurred. At which point, we can begin to make specific inferences about: how this has influenced U.S. foreign policy and what are the lasting impacts. (Denzen 43 -- 64)
Once this occurs, we will be able to objectively evaluate the underlying causes that have shaped U.S. foreign policy in the region. This is when we can begin to answer the different research questions that were addressed earlier. Then, we can support or refute the hypothesis that has been presented. This will make any kind of observations more accurate and it will identify any kind actions that have been taken to deal with a wide variety issues throughout the region. (Denzen 43 -- 64)
These elements are important, because they will help us to be able to objectively look at wide variety of events and to see how U.S. foreign policy has shaped them. This will tell us the motivations behind this approach and why it has been continually been utilized by a wide variety of Presidents since 1988. Once this take place, we will know if the hypothesis that was presented is accurate in understanding these various causes. (Denzen 43 -- 64)
Clearly, the research project is designed to identify the underlying causes as to why the U.S. has taken the kinds of action it did since 1988 in regards to its foreign policy. Where, our hypothesis is designed to illustrate how this has been geared towards supporting the continuous flow of oil out of the region. Part of the reason for this, is because United States has seen various price shocks from two major supply disruptions in the 1970's. This caused sudden spikes in the price of crude oil, which had a negative effect on economic growth.
To prevent this from occurring, the U.S. has engaged in policies that will achieve this objective at all costs by: supporting brutal dictatorships that have a questionable human rights record. While at the same time, they have been aggressively engaging in covert and conventional military actions to thwart those who are trying to disrupt the supply. To determine the effectiveness of the hypothesis that has been presented, we will be using the balance of power theory. This will help us to see the underlying motivations of U.S. foreign policy in the region. At the same time, it will allow us to identify if there are any kind of other reasons that are used to justify these programs to the general public. Once this takes place, we will be able to make specific inferences that will support or refute the hypothesis that was presented. This will allow us to be able to make accurate assessments as to the validity of the hypothesis through: the qualitative analysis that was conducted. These different elements are important, because they will help us to understand the overall reasons behind this doctrine and why the United States has engaged in such an unusual approach when it comes to this region of the world.
Askari, Hossein. Middle East Oil Exporters. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 2006. Print.
Brown, Leon. Diplomacy in the Middle East. London: IB Tarius, 2004. Print
Crane, Keith. Imported Oil and U.S. National Security. Santa Monica: RAND, 2009. Print.
Denzen, Norman. The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Research. Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, 2005. Print.
Oystein, Noreng. Crude Power.…[continue]
"American Foreign Policy Towards The" (2011, July 31) Retrieved October 24, 2016, from http://www.paperdue.com/essay/american-foreign-policy-towards-the-43716
"American Foreign Policy Towards The" 31 July 2011. Web.24 October. 2016. <http://www.paperdue.com/essay/american-foreign-policy-towards-the-43716>
"American Foreign Policy Towards The", 31 July 2011, Accessed.24 October. 2016, http://www.paperdue.com/essay/american-foreign-policy-towards-the-43716
Again, the press is not aware of all that goes on in the White House behind closed doors. Just because the matter was not publicly mentioned again in a direct fashion, does not mean that it was dropped. My team and I have continually discussed the best course of action for fostering trade with Tunisia and setting a much stronger precedent in the Middle East. The WSJ has actually
American Foreign Policy Theories It has been said that all politics are local, meaning that whatever the issue, an individual always views it from the perspective of their own personal life. And since their personal life exists in a local environment, a person's view of a political issue is always clouded by local circumstances. Roarke and Boyer, in International Politics on the World Stage assert that a nation's international policy can
" that one administration official observed, "I can assure you a young generation of terrorists is being created" (Zaharna 2003). At present, "The current [Israeli-Palestinian] conflict is mortgaging the future of both nations. A new generation of Palestinians is coming of age. More than 50% of the population of the West Bank and Gaza is under the age of 15," which means that the U.S. must act now before a new
American foreign policy change from 1940 to the present? Before the 20th century, the U.S. had a strong tradition of isolationism and non-interventionism. Beginning with American participation in World War I and continuing with its involvement in World War II after the invasion of Pearl Harbor, the U.S. increasingly began to conceive of itself as not only a player on the international stage, but also the ideological promoter and protector
American Foreign Policy Since September 11, 2001 Over its history, American foreign policy has proven remarkably flexible. Indeed, critics have said it has been too flexible -- "too naive, too calculating, too openhanded, too violent, too isolationist, too unilateral, too multilateral, too moralistic, too immoral" (Mead, 2002). All of these criticisms have been true of U.S. foreign policy at certain points, but its flexibility has made it possible for the nation
Jimmy Carter's foreign policy in the United States of America, many have come up with very negative views and have highlighted more or less the same loop holes in his policy and administration that led to his failure, namely his misconceptions of views relating to public relations and his inept political and management skills. (Smith 1986; Hargrove 1988; Jones 1988) Kaufman (1993, 3) on one hand, praised Carter for his
Not surprisingly, permanent membership on the UN Security Council is a coveted international plum, and those countries that enjoy membership are empowered to virtually veto any substantive action on the part of the Security Council single-handedly (Carlson 9). In the alternative, if the Russian foreign policymakers accepted Germany's bid for membership, it might swing the balance of power from the existing China-Russia (and sometimes France) cabal that exists today