Bibliography on Cold War

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Bibliography – Cold War Task MH
1. Waltz 1979.
2. See, for example, Kennedy 1987; Snyder 1991; and McKeown 1991.
3. Foreign Relations of the United States 1950, I, 252.
4. Nitze 1980, 172.
5. Gowa 1994.
6. See Frieden 1994; and Gibbs 1990.
7. See McKeown 1984; and Baldwin 1985.
8. Nelson 1988, 800-808.
9. Magee, Brock, and Young 1989.
10. Magee, Brock, and Young 1989, 101-10.
11. Sectoral conflict arguments are often used to explain foreign economic policy. Since James Kurth's seminal article on the topic, many other scholars have made related arguments about sectoral conflict; see Kurth 1979. Ferguson and Frieden link interwar U.S. foreign economic policy to competing blocs of capital-intensive, internationally oriented firms, and labor-intensive, domestically oriented industries; see Ferguson 1984; and Frieden 1988. Gourevitch relates the policy responses to economic crises in the United States and Western Europe to the coalitions among various industrial sectors; see Gourevitch 1986. Many others, including Baldwin; Cassing, McKeown, and Ochs; and Milner have addressed the influence of differently situated industries in the development of trade policy; see Baldwin 1985; Cassing, McKeown, and Ochs 1986; and Milner 1988. Whereas most recent work on sectoral conflict has focused primarily on foreign economic policy, some classic accounts of foreign policy link sectoral conflict to states' broader international orientation; see Hobson [1902] 1965, 46-63; and Kehr 1977. A few recent authors have also applied the sectoral conflict approach more broadly; see Gibbs 1990; Snyder 1991; Nowell 1994; and Cox 1994.
12. Concerning the significance of this debate and how it was resolved, see Fordham 1998. Regarding the administration's congressional opponents, see Doenecke 1979; Eden 1984, 1985; and Kepley 1988.
13. See Leffler 1992; and Gaddis 1982.
14. See Hogan…...

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