Economic Foreign Policy of the United States

By Benjamin H. Williams | Go to book overview
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Alaska, tariff assimilation in, 330
United States trade with, 306, 330, 373
American Chamber of Commerce in Shanghai, 101, 155
American China Development Company, case of, 30
American-officered constabularies, 170-174
Anti-revolutionism, 134-152 (see also Revolutions).
Argol agreements, 274-276
Arms embargoes, a protective policy, 145-149
applied to Dominican Republic, 146
to Mexico, 146-148
joint resolution of 1898 for, 145
of 1912 for, 146-147
of 1922 for, 148
manipulation of governments by, 149-150
sales of to suppress revolutions, 148-149
Austria, controversy with over most-favored-nation clause, 292-293
Bankers' commissions and financial policy, 24, 92-93
Barbary states, early difficulties with, 250-251
Belgium, debt-funding agreement with, 92
Beresford, Lord Charles, reports open-door sentiment in United States, 311
Blaine, James G., advocates tariff bargaining, 269
seeks markets in Latin America, 257
Bolivia, control of indebtedness of, 213
fiscal supervision in, 186-187, 200
Brazil, protest of against coffee valorization suit, 401
reduces duties on American goods, 272
special reductions of abandoned in 1923, 299-300
Bryan, William Jennings, statement of against loans to belligerents, 86
Business interests, desire of for protection policies, 100-102
requests of, for protection in Nicaragua, 153-154
strength of, in the United States, 409-410
Calvo clauses, 106-108
Camphor, Japanese monopoly of, 385-386
Canada, reciprocity relations with, 280-281


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