American foreign policy and the nuclear dilemma / Gordon C. Schloming.

By: Schloming, Gordon ClarkMaterial type: TextTextPublisher: Englewood Cliffs, N.J. : Prentice-Hall, c1987Description: xiii, 284 p. ; 24 cmISBN: 0130267252 (pbk.); 9780130267252 (pbk.)Subject(s): National security -- United States | United States -- Foreign relations -- 1945-1989 | Nuclear weapons -- United States | Nuclear warfare | United States -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union | Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- United States | World politics -- 1945-1989 | Arms control Foreign relations between Soviet Union & United StatesAdditional physical formats: Online version:: American foreign policy and the nuclear dilemma.; Online version:: American foreign policy and the nuclear dilemma.DDC classification: 355/.033073 LOC classification: UA23 | .S355 1987
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Item type Current location Call number Status Date due Barcode
Book University of Texas At Tyler
Stacks - 3rd Floor
UA23 .S355 1987 (Browse shelf) Available 0000000624957

Includes bibliographies and index.

Reviews provided by Syndetics

CHOICE Review

Books that examine nuclear weapons development, strategy, and arms control have flooded the market in the last few years. Schloming, fortunately, has prepared a work that stands out from the pack largely by aiding the reader in any way possible to comprehend often complex concepts and information-e.g., key terms are identified in the text in boldface type. Each chapter concludes with an excellent group of discussion questions and a carefully chosen list of suggested readings. Acronyms and technical terms are explained in a glossary at the end of the book. Although he faithfully reviews the necessary facts, Schloming does not steer away from offering his opinions on controversial questions. He takes great pains to present alternative views in a systematic fashion by including a ``counterpoint'' section in each of his chapters. Students and citizens interested in international relations, American foreign policy, and national security policy will find this book to be a useful resource in helping them to think more clearly about the unthinkable.-P. Watanabe, University of Massachusetts at Boston

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