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Datum objave: 22.05.2019
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Harvard Kennedy School

What's Wrong with U.S. Foreign Policy?

Harvard Kennedy School

https://www.hks.harvard.edu

Stephen Walt

https://www.hks.harvard.edu/faculty/stephen-walt

Stephen M. Walt is the Robert and Renee Belfer Professor of International Affairs. He previously taught at Princeton University and the University of Chicago, where he served as Master of the Social Science Collegiate Division and Deputy Dean of Social Sciences. He has been a Resident Associate of the Carnegie Endowment for Peace and a Guest Scholar at the Brookings Institution, and he has also served as a consultant for the Institute of Defense Analyses, the Center for Naval Analyses, and the National Defense University. He presently serves on the editorial boards of Foreign Policy, Security Studies, International Relations, and Journal of Cold War Studies, and he also serves as Co-Editor of the Cornell Studies in Security Affairs, published by Cornell University Press. Additionally, he was elected as a Fellow in the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in May 2005.

Professor Walt is the author of The Origins of Alliances (1987), which received the 1988 Edgar S. Furniss National Security Book Award. He is also the author of Revolution and War (1996), Taming American Power: The Global Response to U.S. Primacy (2005), and, with co-author J.J. Mearsheimer, The Israel Lobby (2007).


What's Wrong with U.S. Foreign Policy?

https://www.hks.harvard.edu/courses/whats-wrong-us-foreign-policy

The United States is still the most powerful country in the world, yet its foreign policy over the past twenty-five years has produced disappointing results.  This course will consider why U.S. foreign policy often fails to achieve its stated objectives.  It will focus in particular on the implications of America’s favorable geopolitical position, the post-Cold War strategy of “liberal hegemony,” and the recurring pathologies of the U.S. foreign policy community.  A key goal of the course will be to identify and evaluate possible remedies to improve U.S. foreign policy performance.


Realism in International Relations

https://www.hks.harvard.edu/courses/realism-international-relations

This course is an in-depth examination of the realist perspective on international politics and foreign policy.   It will explore the philosophical foundations of realism, the evolution of realism since 1945, the competing strands of realist theory today, and realism’s implications for global politics in the 21st century and the foreign policies of different states.

stephen_walt@hks.harvard.edu


 FP

https://foreignpolicy.com

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