Divided Power: The Presidency, Congress, and the Formation of American Foreign Policy
edited by Donald R. Kelley
University of Arkansas Press, 2005
Cloth: 978-1-55728-798-4 | eISBN: 978-1-61075-129-2 | Paper: 978-1-55728-804-2
Library of Congress Classification JZ1480.D59 2005
Dewey Decimal Classification 327.73

ABOUT THIS BOOK | AUTHOR BIOGRAPHY
ABOUT THIS BOOK
Divided Power is a collection of eight original essays written for the Fulbright Institute of International Relations that focuses on timely yet unanswerable questions about the relationship between the executive and legislative branches in the formation of American foreign policy. In trying to answer questions about what the nation’s foreign policy is, and who has the upper hand in making it, these essays examine the struggle between the constant of the division of powers mandated by the Constitution (ambiguous though it may be) and the ever-changing political realities and conventional wisdoms of the day. Within that context, the authors also examine the society and culture in which those realities and wisdoms are nested. The goal of these essays is to offer a snapshot in time of the interaction of the executive and legislative branches in the shaping of our foreign policy, framed and informed by the intellectual and political realities that characterize the post–Cold War, post–September 11 world.

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