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To what extent is Congress a major instigator and shaper of American Foreign Policy?

To what extent is Congress a major instigator and shaper of American Foreign Policy?
Order Description
To what extent is Congress a major instigator and shaper of American Foreign Policy?
Instructions.
Introduction , say what are you going to discuss in this essay and what is about
Essay body answer the essay question and well structure it using the provided sources
Conclusion, highlight the main point discussed in the essay
Please make sure to pay attention to the grammar and spelling and punctuation
Avoid complicated and unclear sentences and paragraphs.
Write in academic style.
Refrences . use at least 8 references provided below
You must reference the texts properly. You should provide some direct quotations from the books and articles provided in support of your account, and these must be referenced
fully, as follows: (Bauman 2006: 45). At the end of paragraphs
And use bibliography references at the end.
Example, Ayra, C. (2003) Design of structural elements. 2nd ed. London: Spon Press.
Below are some points that will be useful to discuss some in the essay
Read the article the Congress folder on the WPR and the conflict in Libya (‘WPR and Libya art 2011’) and consider:
• What does the WPR require?
• What is the basis upon which the Obama administration argued that the WPR was not applicable in this case?
• How often has the WPR been formally invoked by Congress?
• What arguments can be made is support of the WPR?
• How important do you think Congress is in foreign policy? (The article ‘Congress in the Cold War’ book review on Wolf will also be useful in considering this question. Which will be uploaded
Recommended reading :
BOOK REVIEW
Silent Partner? Congress and Foreign Policy in the Cold War (will be uploaded)
RECENT ADMINISTRATIVE INTERPRETATION (will be uploaded)
SEPARATION OF POWERS – WAR POWERS RESOLUTION –
OBAMA ADMINISTRATION ARGUES THAT U.S. MILITARY ACTION
Key Texts:
M. Cox & D. Stokes (eds.) (2012) U.S. Foreign Policy (2nd ed)
I Parmar, L Miller and M Ledwidge (eds) (2009) New Directions in US Foreign Policy
G.P. Hastedt (2006) American Foreign Policy: Past, Present, Future (6th ed)
J G Ikenberry (2011) American foreign policy: theoretical essays (6th ed.)
F. Cameron (2005) US Foreign Policy After the Cold War: Global Hegemon or Reluctant Sheriff? (2nd ed)
G.J. Ikenberry (2005) American Foreign Policy: Theoretical Essays (5th ed)
D.S. Papp, L.K. Johnson and J.E. Endicott (2005) American Foreign Policy: History, Politics and Policy
J. Dumbrell (1997) The Making of US Foreign Policy
S. Ambrose (1997): Rise to Globalism (8th ed)
Congress and foreign policy
L. Fisher and D. Gray Alder (1998): The War Powers Resolution: Time to Say Goodbye, Political Science Quarterly, Vol 113 No. 1
J. Dumbrell (1997): The Making of US Foreign Policy (Ch. 5)
C. W. Kegley & E. R. Wittkopf (1996): American Foreign Policy: Pattern and Process (5th ed) (Ch. 12)
G. P. Hastedt (1991): American Foreign Policy: Past, Present, Future (2nd ed) (Ch. 7)
J. Spanier & E. M. Uslaner (1989): American Foreign Policy Making and the Democratic Dilemmas (5th ed) (Ch. 4)
M. Cox and D. Stokes (2012) US Foreign Policy, ch.6
C. O. Jones (1995): Separate but Equal Branches: Congress and the Presidency
B. Hinckley (1994): Less Than Meets the Eye: Foreign Policy-Making and the Myth of the Assertive Congress
D. Mervin (2000): Demise of the War Clause, Presidential Studies Quarterly, Vol. 30 No. 4
D. G. Adler (2000): Virtues of the War Clause, Presidential Studies Quarterly, Vol. 30 No. 4
Louis Fisher (1994) Congressional Checks on Military Initiatives, Political Science Quarterly, vol 109 no 5
J. M. Lindsay (1992): Congress and Foreign Policy: Why the Hill Matters, Political Science Quarterly, Vol. 107 No. 4
G. M. Stern & M. H. Halperin (eds) (1994): The US Constitution and the Power to Go to War: Historical and Current Perspectives
D. L. Westerfield (1996): War Powers: The President, the Congress and the Question of War
R.C. Hendrickson (1998): War Powers, Bosnia, and the 104th Congress, Political Science Quarterly, Vol 113 No 2
B. M. Blechman (1991): The Congressional Role in US Military Policy, Political Science Quarterly, Vol. 106 No. 1
G. M. Stern & M. H. Halperin (eds) (1994): The US Constitution and the Power to Go to War: Historical and Current Perspectives
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