Titles in the selected subject

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Foreign Friends: Syngman Rhee, American Exceptionalism, and the Division of Korea

by David P. Fields

The division of Korea in August 1945 was one of the most consequential foreign policy decisions of the twentieth century.

Lincoln, Seward, and US Foreign Relations in the Civil War Era

by Joseph A. Fry

The Civil War marked a significant turning point in American history—not only for the United States itself but also for its relations with foreign powers both during and after the conflict.

Subordinating Intelligence: The DoD/CIA Post-Cold War Relationship

by David P. Oakley

Since September 11, 2001, the CIA and DoD have operated together in Afghanistan, Iraq, and during counterterrorism operations.

Thomas C. Mann: President Johnson, the Cold War, and the Restructuring of Latin American Foreign Policy

by Thomas Tunstall Allcock

Lyndon Johnson was often blamed for abandoning Kennedy’s vision of development and progress in Latin America in favor of his own domestic concerns: anti-communism and economic stability.

Paul Rusch in Postwar Japan: Evangelism, Rural Development, and the Battle against Communism

by Andrew T. McDonald and Verlaine Stoner McDonald

Paul Rusch first traveled from Louisville, Kentucky, to Tokyo in 1925 to help rebuild YMCA facilities in the wake of the Great Kanto earthquake.