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Cuba"s foreign policy in the Middle East

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Published by Westview Press in Boulder .
Written in English



  • Middle East,
  • Cuba


  • Middle East -- Foreign relations -- Cuba,
  • Cuba -- Foreign relations -- Middle East,
  • Cuba -- Foreign relations -- 1959-

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementDamián J. Fernández.
SeriesWestview special studies on Latin America and the Caribbean
LC ClassificationsDS63.2.C9 F47 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 160 p. ;
Number of Pages160
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2383704M
ISBN 100813373794
LC Control Number87012509

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Cuba's Foreign Policy in the Middle East (WESTVIEW SPECIAL STUDIES ON LATIN AMERICA AND THE CARIBBEAN) [Fernandez, Damian J] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Cuba's Foreign Policy in the Middle East (WESTVIEW SPECIAL STUDIES ON LATIN AMERICA AND THE CARIBBEAN)Cited by: 4. The Middle East and North Africa have been extremely important to Castro's foreign policy since It remains today as a region of special priority in Castro's redesign of his foreign policy after the collapse of Cuba's alliance with the former Soviet Union.   Carbon Democracy ranges widely over the 20th century, placing oil not only at the center of U.S. foreign policy and the evolution of state structures and . The key components of foreign policy decision-making, the 'why,' 'who,' 'what,' and 'how,' are lucidly explained and amply illustrated. [A] very good and useful book. (David Capitanchik, International Affairs) A highly useful introduction to the Middle East subsystem for undergraduates or graduates without previous exposure. (Choice)/5(2).

  Cuba's intervention in Africa has proved very costly. Its involvement in 17 countries and three insurgencies has caused economic drain, loss of life, and domestic discontent, although the political benefits of involvement in Angola have been great. Despite the rising human and financial cost of remaining there, Cuba will be loath to withdraw without some tangible and Cited by: This book provides a comprehensive historical overview of US foreign policy in the Middle East using the theoretical framework of offensive realism and highlighting the role of geography and regional power distribution in guiding foreign policy.   This event was the fourth installment of the Cuba Outlook Series. Panelists examined Cuba's evolving foreign policy under Raul Castro. With presentations by: H. Michael Erisman Professor of International Politics and Latin America Indiana State University Susanne Gratius Senior Researcher, Peace, Security and Human Rights Fundación para las .   President Lyndon Johnson focused much of his energies on his Great Society programs at home and the Vietnam War abroad. The Middle East burst back onto the American foreign policy radar with the Six-Day War of , when Israel, after rising tension and threats from all sides, pre-empted what it characterized as an impending attack from Egypt, Syria, and .

The Middle East has been a central focus of the United States’ foreign policy. The purpose of the current research is to shed light on the United States’ economic and political presence in the Middle East region before and after World War I and after World War II to understand how United States’ presence has developed in the region and what motives were behind its : Atallah S. Al Sarhan.   Cuba has approximat troops in Africa today. Relative to its population, that is comparable to U.S. involvement in Vietnam at the height of the war. The Cuban military presence in Africa, with Soviet support, has become a major and divisive concern of the Carter Administration, leading in the spring of to a public shouting match between Presidents Cited by: Cubas Foreign Policy In The Middle East PDF Book FREE BOOK By: James Patterson Library Cubas Foreign Policy In The Middle East Book Read Reviews From Worlds Largest Community For Readers Cubas Foreign Policy In The. Foreign Policy Toward Cuba is a timely exploration of the ways in which Cuba is understood in the Western Hemisphere. The book examines the depth of disagreement between different foreign policy-making communities, and the potential impacts of diverse national approaches—not just for Cuba, but for the whole Carribbean region.