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Book
x, 393 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Acknowledgments -- Introduction: Occupation: Why Fight It? -- Part I: Intervention Resistance -- 1. Nicaragua, 1912 -- 2. Haiti, 1915 -- 3. The Dominican Republic, 1916 -- Part II: Occupation Resistance -- 4. Nicaragua, 1913-1925 -- 5. Haiti, 1916-1920 -- 6. The Dominican Republic, 1917-1921 -- 7. Nicaragua, 1927-1929 -- 8. Brambles and Thorns -- Part III: The Stakes -- 9. Cultures of Resistance -- 10. Politics of Resistance -- Part IV: Transnational Networks and U.S. Withdrawals -- 11. U.S. Responses, Haitian Setbacks, and Dominican Withdrawal, 1919-1924 -- 12. The Americas against Occupation, 1927-1932 -- 13. Nicaraguan Withdrawals, 1925-1934 -- 14. Haitian Withdrawal, 1929-1934 -- Conclusion: Lessons of Occupation -- Notes -- Bibliography -- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195343038 20160612
In his 1933 inaugural address, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt stated: "In the field of world policy I would dedicate this nation to the policy of the good neighbor-the neighbor who resolutely respects himself and, because he does so, respects the rights of others." Later that year, he declared, "The definite policy of the United States from now on is one opposed to armed intervention." Why was there a need for Roosevelt to institute the Good Neighbor policy in the Western hemisphere? McPherson answers this question by looking at the United States' military interventions in Latin America, the longest ever US occupations in the Western hemisphere. In his first book, Alan McPherson examined the roots of anti-Americanism in Latin America during the Cuban Revolution, Panama riots, and US intervention in the Dominican Republic from 1958 to 1966 and delving deeply into the impact of the love-hate ambivalence on US foreign relations. In this new book, he moves backwards in time to explore American occupations of Nicaragua (1912-33), Haiti (1915-34), and the Dominican Republic (1916-24). McPherson proposes not only that opposition to U.S. intervention was more widespread than commonly acknowledged but that anti-imperial movements in the Caribbean basin were primarily responsible for bringing about the end of U. S. occupation, rather than domestic concerns such as the Great Depression or the American public's lack of stamina for overseas imperial ventures. Studying the qualities of the resisters-urban and rural, female and male, peasants and caudillos (local strongmen)-and the US Marines who occupied their countries, McPherson forms nuanced understandings of the movements, as well as the support they received from Mexico, Cuba, France, and the United States-and posits that the strength of the resistance led to the about-face in US foreign policy. He also looks at the massive movements of opposition to occupations within the US, especially after the First World War, highlighting the divisions between expansionists, including the US military and Wall Street, and those who wished to respect the autonomy of small nations, including the NAACP and the State Department. This broad and nuanced work serves as a much-needed contribution to transnational history, US history, and Latin American history, while shedding historical light on the resistance to US occupations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780195343038 20160612
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xxiv, 390 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Why U.S.-Latin American Relations Matter (And Sometimes seem Unintelligible) 2. Foreign Policy Determinants: International Systems and Levels of Causality 3. The Expansion of American Power 4. Hemispheric Relations through WWII 5. The Cold War Comes to Latin America 6. Crisis Management 7. Responding to Revolutions 8. Globalization and Interdependence 9. Hemispheric Relations in the 21st Century.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415993159 20160606
This book examines U.S.-Latin American relations from an historical, contemporary, and theoretical perspective. By drawing examples from the distant and more recent past-and interweaving history with theory-Williams illustrates the enduring principles of International Relations theory and provides students the conceptual tools to make sense of inter-American relations. It is a masterful guide for how to organize facts, think systematically about issues, weigh competing explanations, and confidently draw your own conclusions regarding the past, present, and future of international politics in the region.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415993159 20160606
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xxxv, 696 p. ; 25 cm.
  • The gamut of secret operations
  • Cold war crucible
  • The secret warriors
  • "The kind of experience we need"
  • The covert legions
  • Bitter fruits
  • Adventures in Asia
  • "Acceptable norms of human conduct do not apply"
  • Archipelago
  • The war for the roof of the world
  • "Another Black Hole of Calcutta"
  • The Bay of Pigs: failure at Playa Giron
  • Cold war and counterrevolution
  • The secret war against Castro
  • War in Southeast Asia
  • Global reach
  • The southern cone
  • From "rogue elephant" to resurrection
  • The mountains of Allah
  • The Reagan revolution
  • Bill Casey's war
  • Project democracy
  • Full circle
  • The struggle for control
  • Safe for democracy.
"Safe for Democracy" for the first time places the story of the CIA's covert operations squarely in the context of America's global quest for democratic values and institutions. National security historian John Prados offers a comprehensive history of the CIA's secret wars that is as close to a definitive account as is possible today.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781566635745 20160528
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xxxviii, 330 p. : ill., maps ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction / John H. Coatsworth
  • Foreward / Richard A. Nuccio
  • Reflections in 2005 / June Carolyn Erlick
  • The battle begins
  • A teacher takes power
  • An age of reform
  • The clouds gather
  • The overlord : the United Fruit Company
  • Advertisements for myself
  • Operation success
  • The liberator
  • The proconsul
  • The secret voyage of the "Alfhem"
  • The final countdown
  • Arbenz fights back
  • The longest day
  • The liberation
  • The aftermath.
Bitter Fruit is a comprehensive and insightful account of the CIA operation to overthrow the democratically elected government of Jacobo Arbenz of Guatemala in 1954. First published in 1982, this book has become a classic, a textbook case of the relationship between the United States and the Third World. The authors make extensive use of U.S. government documents and interviews with former CIA and other officials. It is a warning of what happens when the United States abuses its power.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780674019300 20160528
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xiii, 322 p. ; 21 cm.
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xx, 587 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Project FUBELT : "formula for chaos"
  • Destabilizing democracy : the United States and the Allende government
  • Pinochet in power : building a regime of repression
  • Consolidating dictatorship : the United States and the Pinochet regime
  • American casualties
  • Operation Condor : state-sponsored international terrorism
  • Denouement of the dictator : from terrorism to transition
  • Atrocity and accountability : the long epilogue of the Pinochet case.
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xi, 418 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm.
This reference work examines country by country, the history of the US involvement in 24 Latin American and Caribbean nations. Each chapter is organized alphabetically around major themes that illuminate historical and contemporary issues, and discusses key events such as wars.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780313301094 20160528
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
394 p.
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
xxv, 272 p. ; 25 cm.
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
327 p., [8] p. of plates ; 22 cm.
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01
Book
x, 291 p. ; 24 cm.
hdl.handle.net ACLS Humanities E-Book
Green Library
INTNLREL-179-01