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U.S. foreign policy strategies: Between imperial overstretch and vital national interest

Interview mit RAND-Präsident Dr. James A. Thomson

Dr. James A. Thomson, President and CEO of RAND Corporation, describes the damage of the transatlantic relationship and outlines the U.S. foreign policy strategy after the war in Iraq.

27.03.2003 · C·A·P


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  How deeply is the transatlantic relationship really affected? (1'43'')

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  2. The mutual understanding is essential for the transatlantic relationship - but the U.S. and Europe often speek different languages. How can the partners find a common level of communication about policy goals and strategies? (2'59'')

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  3. What will happen to the euro-american relationship in a post-war and post-Saddam-era? (0'54'')

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  4. What is a suitable strategy for the reconstruction of Iraq? Which actors should take part in it - and how? (2'13'')

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  5. Is "national interest" the guide for future US-behaviour in international politics? What are the most important interests of U.S. foreign policy after the war in Iraq? (2'35'')

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  6. Having experienced the international resistence concerning the strike against Iraq - which means are the U.S. likely to use in order to enforce their interests in the future? (2'42'')

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  7. Will we experience more preemptive wars? (0'52'')

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  8. How should the EU respond to the new U.S. foreign policy strategy in order to remain an important partner to the U.S.? (0'41'')

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  9. A member of the Vatican described the U.S. as an "imperial democracy". Do you see the danger of an imperial overstrech of American Power? (3'04'')

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