The Irony of American Power
- The strain of schumpeter. Rothkopf, David J. // International Economy;Jan/Feb98, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p38
Presents information pertaining to the foreign policy of the United States, while discussing President Bill Clinton contribution to the North American Free Trade Agreement and world politics. Details on the Clinton's Administration first trip to Asia; Reference to the 1994 financial crisis of...
- Unvisionary. Heilbrunn, Jacob // New Republic;11/11/96, Vol. 215 Issue 20, p6
Defends U.S. President Bill Clinton's foreign policy against criticism that it lacked an international strategy commensurate with the stature of U.S. power. Views that the last thing U.S. foreign policy needs is a grand strategy; Criticism against the implementation of the foreign policy...
- The experience of TV is inherently liberal. Bozell III, L. Brent // Enterprise/Salt Lake City;01/04/99, Vol. 28 Issue 28, p14
Focuses on the view of cultural critic Michael Medved about television as a medium that is inherently liberal. Ability of United States President Bill Clinton and former President Ronald Reagan to take advantage of television; Need for conservatives to find alternative means of communication.
- The left vs. Clinton White House. Judge, Mark Gauvreau // Insight on the News;02/17/97, Vol. 13 Issue 6, p10
Comments on changes in United States President Bill Clinton's White House staff as he starts his second term of office. Conservatives' prediction of liberal advocacy from the new Clinton White House; Clinton's accomplishments in his first term.
- Even Clinton couldn't stop the right. Micklethwait, John; Wooldridge, Adrian // New Statesman;10/25/2004, Vol. 133 Issue 4711, p23
Examines modern American conservatism and the withdrawal of liberalism. The political power of conservatives in the U.S.; Conservative aspects of American politics throughout history; How, in the 1960s and 1970s, conservative America began to build an electoral coalition and the set of ideas...
- The last-minute liberal. Landay, Jerry M. // Christian Science Monitor;1/10/2001, Vol. 93 Issue 32, p13
Discusses a shift in the politics of United States president Bill Clinton from moderate to liberal.
- NEW YORK BECAME THE CAPITAL OF BLUE. Tapper, Jake // New York;12/20/2004, Vol. 37 Issue 45, p65
Claims that the biggest problem of the American Democratic Party is its New York dilemma, which is its difficulty in solving the reign of New York liberalism while recognizing the level of political donations coming from New York. Danger of the elitism of New York Democrats; Efforts to control...
- CLINTON'S FOREIGN POLICY. // Foreign Policy;Nov/Dec2000, Issue 121, p18
Comments on the foreign policy of United States President Bill Clinton. Vision of Clinton's foreign policy; Clinton's role in the globalization and universality of human rights; His role in international economic relations.
- Time short for Clinton on world stage... Brown, Justin // Christian Science Monitor;11/2/99, Vol. 91 Issue 236, p2
Asserts that United States President Bill Clinton can still realize many of his foreign policy goals during the remainder of his second term.