The relationship between President John F. Kennedy and Prime Minister Harold Macmillan was a complex factor in the creation of Anglo-American foreign policies in the early 1960s. Kennedy and Macmillan offers a systematic account of their friendship and questions the impact of the relationship, in and of itself, on Cold War policymaking. Assessing the nature of this relationship contributes to a greater understanding of Anglo-American relations, and also provides a tool for understanding the complex nature of international diplomacy during the Cold War.
David Brandon Shields is Professor of International and American History/Government in the Mountbatten Internship Program. He received his Ph.D. in Modern/International History from the University of London. This is his first book.
Chapter 1 Dedication Chapter 2 Preface Chapter 3 Acknowledgements Part 4 The Analytical Framework: Introduction; Abbreviations; Brief Chronology Part 5 White House and Downing Street: Policymaking in Context: Chapter 1: The United States; Chapter 2: The United Kingdom Part 6 European Politics: Kennedy, Macmillan, de Gaulle, and Adenauer: Chapter 3: The Berlin Crisis, 1961 Part 7 Africa and the Cold War: Chapter 4: The Congo Crisis; Chapter 5: Ghana and the Upper Volta Dam Project Part 8 Drawing the Line in the Sand After Cuba: Chapter 6: British Guiana Part 9 Anglo-American Nuclear Defense: Chapter 7: The Skybolt Crisis Part 10 Conclusion Chapter 11 Notes Chapter 12 Glossary of Noteworthy Terms Chapter 13 Bibliography Chapter 14 Index Chapter 15 About the Author
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- ID: 9780761834069
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