public"s impact on foreign policy
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public"s impact on foreign policy by Bernard Cecil Cohen

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Published by Little, Brown in Boston .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • United States. Dept. of State.,
  • Public opinion -- United States.,
  • United States -- Foreign relations administration.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statement[by] Bernard C. Cohen.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJX1706 .A4 1973
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 222 p.
Number of Pages222
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5287597M
LC Control Number72006872

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private interests, social groups, and mass publics that have an impact on foreign policy. We analyze the various constraints within which each of these sets of actors must operate, the nature of their interactions with each other and with the society as a whole,File Size: KB.   Holsti, Public opinion and American foreign policy, pp. 78, ; Sobel, The impact of public opinion on U.S. foreign policy since Vietnam, pp. viii, ix; Knecht and Weatherford, Public Opinion and Foreign Policy. In their article, Public Opinion and Foreign Policy, Knecht and Weatherford name them as follows: SMALL, M. (). The Journal of Public Policy applies social science theories and concepts to significant political, economic and social issues and to the ways in which public policies are made. Its articles deal with topics of concern to public policy scholars worldwide. The journal often publishes articles that cut across disciplines, such as environmental issues, international political economy, regulatory. Public opinion is one of the most frequently evoked terms in American politics. At the most basic level, public opinion represents people’s collective preferences on matters related to government and politics. However, public opinion is a complex phenomenon, and scholars have developed a variety of interpretations of what public opinion means.

publics and attempt to explain some of Africa's political features within But the colonial experience itself has had a massive impact on modern Africa. It is to the colonial experience that any valid concep- proclaim expansion to be an ultimate political goal of foreign policy (Arendt, ).   Effects of public opinion on policy. Presented at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association, New York. Page, B. I., and Shapiro, R. Y. Cited by:   In this critical overview of the research to date on media and foreign policy, the relationship between media and public opinion and key international relations theories is described and two key research strands are examined. The first research strand concerns the liberal-pluralist approach to analyzing media and foreign policy and considering the media (and public opinion) as both a Cited by: 1.   The interdisciplinary nature of the study of public diplomacy sometimes overshadows the connection between public diplomacy and foreign policy. Efe Sevin's book reminds the readers that “public diplomacy carries the label of diplomacy” (26); as such, it is not merely a communication process, but an intentional tool of foreign policy to Author: Kadir Ayhan.

  Foreign Policy, the State, International Public Opinion and the Media: Potentially, elites can now use the media to target foreign publics in addition to domestic audiences, Al Jazeera highlighted the war’s negative impact on civilians, contradicting the .   Whatever the ultimate outcome of America’s war on terrorism, U.S. foreign policy will probably never be the same; even as the initial impact of the . Several publics possess varying degrees of knowledge of, interest in, and influence on foreign policy. Individuals develop foreign policy attitudes because of exposure to events and as a result of socioeconomic status and personality development. The wealth of sophisticated research produced by social scientists since World War II underscores. Public diplomacy that traditionally represents actions of governments to influence overseas publics within the foreign policy process has expanded today – by accident and design – beyond the realm of governments to include the media, multinational corporations, NGO's and faith-based organizations as active participants in the field.