Send Guns and Money: Security Assistance and U.S. Foreign Policy


American foreign policy since 1947 cannot be understood apart from the U.S. security assistance program. Beginning with Truman, every president has considered security assistance programs important means for furthering U.S. national interests. Security assistance has been used to support a wide variety of policies, including the Truman Doctrine and containment, the underwriting of the Camp David Accords, and the channeling of aid to the newly democratic countries of Central and Eastern Europe.

Additional information

Publisher: Place of publication:
  • Westport, CT
Publication year:
  • 1997


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