Separate Agendas : Churchill, Eisenhower, and Anglo-American Relations, 1953-1955
Separate Agendas examines Anglo-American diplomatic relations in the first half of the 1950s through the use of selected case studies. The work contends that proof of the continued importance of the British Empire as a global power can be seen in the influence that London had over aspects of American foreign policy and the limits of Washington's ability to shape British policy.
- Paperback | 152 pages
- 149.86 x 223.52 x 12.7mm | 136.08g
- 05 Oct 2006
- Lexington Books
- Lanham, MD, United States
About Daniel C. Williamson
Daniel C. Williamson is assistant professor of history at the University of Hartford.
If this book is anything to go by, we should look forward to hearing more from the author. The International History Review
Table of contents
Chapter 1 Britain and America in the Postwar World Chapter 2 Debate over Detente: Churchill's Summit Proposal Chapter 3 A Struggle for Influence: Arming Iraq Chapter 4 A Threat to Empire: The Buraimi Dispute Chapter 5 On the Brink in East Asia: The First Offshore Islands Crisis Chapter 6 Conclusions