Books History The Second Century: U.s. -Latin American Relations Since 1889 (Latin American Silhouettes)

The Second Century: U.s. -Latin American Relations Since 1889 (Latin American Silhouettes).pdf

Rating: 5/5 1800 | Register or sign-in to rate and get recommendations

Read online or download a free book: The Second Century: U.s. -Latin American Relations Since 1889 (Latin American Silhouettes)

Pages: 282

Language: English

Publisher: Scholarly Resources Inc.,U.S. (1 Oct. 1999)

By: Mark T. Gilderhus (Author)

Book format: pdf doc docx mobi djvu epub ibooks (*An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose.)

The Second Century: U.S.-Latin American Relations since 1889 focuses on U.S. relations with Latin America during the second century, a period bounded by the advent of the New Diplomacy late in the nineteenth century and the end of the Cold War about one hundred years later. This text provides a balanced perspective as it presents both the United States's view that the Western Hemisphere needed to unite under a common democratic, capitalistic society, and the Latin American countries' response to U.S. attempts to impose these goals on their southern neighbors. This book examines the reciprocal interactions between the two regions, each with distinctive purposes, outlooks, interests, and cultures. It also places U.S.-Latin American relations within the larger context of global politics and economics. The Second Century is an excellent text for courses in Latin American history and diplomatic history.


Read online or download a free book: The Second Century: U.s. -Latin American Relations Since 1889 (Latin American Silhouettes).pdf

Download book - The Second Century: U.S. -Latin American Relations Since 1889 (Latin American Silhouettes) by Mark T. Gilderhus : Language - English.pdf

*Report a Broken Link

Customer reviews:

Name:
The message text:

Related Files

  • Gezeiten des Südens
  • Systemic Operational Design: Epistomological Bumpf or a Way Ahead for Contemporary Operational Design?