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Dean Acheson : the Cold War years, 1953-71

Autor: Douglas Brinkley
Editora: New Haven : Yale University Press, ©1992.
Edição/Formato   Livro : Biografia : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
DEAN ACHESON is best remembered as President Harry Truman's powerful secretary of state, the American father of NATO, and a major architect of U.S. foreign policy in the decade following the Second World War. But Acheson also played a major role in politics and foreign affairs after his tenure in the Truman administration, as an important Democratic Party activist and theorist during the Eisenhower presidency and as
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Detalhes

Gênero/Forma: Biography
Pessoa Denominada: Dean Acheson; Dean Acheson; Dean Acheson; Dean Gooderham Acheson
Tipo de Material: Biografia, Recurso Internet
Tipo de Documento: Livro, Recurso Internet
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Douglas Brinkley
ISBN: 0300047738 9780300047738 0300060750 9780300060751
Número OCLC: 25164128
Descrição: xiv, 429 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Conteúdos: Introduction: Intimidating Seniority --
Ch. 1. Into the Fray against John Foster Dulles --
Ch. 2. A Democrat Looks at His Party and at Eisenhower's Foreign Policy --
Ch. 3. The Changing Political Climate in Europe, 1957-60 --
Ch. 4. JFK, NATO Review, and the Berlin Crisis of 1961 --
Ch. 5. The Cuban Missile Crisis --
Ch. 6. Strains in the Atlantic Alliance, 1962-63 --
Ch. 7. Repairing Cracks in NATO, 1964-67 --
Ch. 8. The Vietnam War, 1961-68 --
Ch. 9. Reconciled with Nixon --
Ch. 10. Southern Africa Policy, 1961-71 --
Epilogue: Death at Harewood.
Responsabilidade: Douglas Brinkley.
Mais informações:

Resumo:

DEAN ACHESON is best remembered as President Harry Truman's powerful secretary of state, the American father of NATO, and a major architect of U.S. foreign policy in the decade following the Second World War. But Acheson also played a major role in politics and foreign affairs after his tenure in the Truman administration, as an important Democratic Party activist and theorist during the Eisenhower presidency and as a valued adviser during the Kennedy, Johnson, and Nixon administrations. This engrossing book, the first to chronicle Acheson's postsecretarial career, paints a portrait of a brilliant, irascible, and powerful man acting during a turbulent period in American history.

Drawing on the recently opened Acheson papers as well as on interviews with Acheson's family and with leading public figures of the era, Douglas Brinkley tells an intriguing tale that is part biography, part diplomatic history, and part politics. Brinkley considers Acheson's role in numerous NATO-related debates and task forces, the Berlin and Cuban missile crises, Vietnam War decision-making, the Cyprus dispute of 1964, the anti-de Gaulle initiative of the 1960s, and U.S.-African policy. He describes Acheson as a staunch anticommunist with a persistent Eurocentric focus, a man who was intolerant of American leaders such as George Kennan, J. William Fulbright, and Walter Lippmann for opposing his views, and who often feuded with JFK, LBJ, Robert McNamara, and Dean Rusk. Finally, angered at the activities of anti-Vietnam War liberal Democrats, Acheson found himself in 1969 serving as one of Nixon's most important unofficial foreign policy advisers.

Throughout this time, Acheson stayed in the public eye, helped by the six books he wrote after he left office (including the Pulitzer Prize-winning Present at the Creation), his television appearances, lectures, testimony before Congress, and correspondence with European statesmen. Brinkley's book illuminates Acheson as elder statesman and reveals how a unique individual was able to influence policy-making and public opinion without the official trappings of office.

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