Books, U – US

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U. S. 1 By Muriel Rukeyser. Covici Friede Publishers, 1938
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
The U. S. Army and Counterinsurgency in the Philippine War, 1899-1902 By Brian McAllister Linn. University of North Carolina Press, 1989
The U. S. Balance of Payments and the International Role of the Dollar By Raymond F. Mikesell. American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research, 1970
The U. S. College Graduate By F. Lawrence Babcock. The Macmillan Company, 1942
U. S. Navy at War, 1941-1945: Official Reports to the Secretary of the Navy By Ernest J. King. United States Navy Department, 1946
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
U. S. One, Maine to Florida By Federal Writers Project of the Works Progress Administration. Modern Age Books, 1938
U. S. Policy in Asia By William W. Wade. H. W. Wilson Co., 1955
U. S. Private and Government Investment Abroad By Raymond F. Mikesell. University of Oregon Books, 1962
U. S. Senators and Their World By Donald R. Matthews. Greenwood Press, 1980
U.S. Agricultural Groups: Institutional Profiles By William P. Browne, Allan J. Cigler. Greenwood Press, 1990
The U.S. and Canadian Army Strategies: Failures in Understanding By Stephen Brent Appleton Canadian Army. Strategic Studies Institute, 2003
The U.S. Army in Asia, 2030-2040 By Terrence K. Kelly, James Dobbins, David A. Shlapak, David C. Gompert, Eric Heginbotham, Peter Chalk, Lloyd Thrall. Rand, 2014
U.S. Army Security Cooperation: Toward Improved Planning and Management By Thomas S. Szayna, Adam Grissom, Jefferson P. Marquis, Thomas-Durell Young, Brian Rosen, Yuna Huh. Rand, 2004
U.S. Army War College Guide to Strategy By Joseph R. Cerami, James F. Holcomb Jr.. Strategic Studies Institute, 2001
The U.S. Coast Guard's Deepwater Force Modernization Plan: Can It Be Accelerated? Will It Meet Changing Security Needs? By John Birkler, Brien Alkire, Robert Button, Gordon Lee, Raj Raman, John Schank, Carl Stephens. Rand, 2004
U.S. Commercial Remote Sensing Satellite Industry: An Analysis of Risks By Kevin M. O'council, John C. Baker, Beth E. Lachman, Steven Berner, David R. Frelinger, Kim E. Gavin. Rand, 2001
U.S. Consumer Interest Groups: Institutional Profiles By Loree Bykerk, Ardith Maney. Greenwood Press, 1995
U.S. Criminal Justice Interest Groups: Institutional Profiles By Michael A. Hallett, Dennis J. Palumbo. Greenwood Press, 1993
The U.S. Crusade in China, 1938-1945 By Michael Schaller. Columbia University Press, 1979
U.S. Diplomacy since 1900 By Robert D. Schulzinger. Oxford University Press, 1998 (4th edition)
The U.S. Drug Policy Landscape: Insights and Opportunities for Improving the View By Beau Kilmer, Jonathan P. Caulkins, Rosalie Liccardo Pacula, Peter H. Reuter. Rand, 2012
The U.S. Economy in World War II By Harold G. Vatter. Columbia University Press, 1985
U.S. Election Campaigns: A Documentary and Reference Guide By Thomas J. Baldino, Kyle L. Kreider. Greenwood, 2011
The U.S. Experience with No-Fault Automobile Insurance: A Retrospective By James M. Anderson, Paul Heaton, Stephen J. Carroll. Rand, 2010
U.S. Foreign Policy and Muslim Women's Human Rights By Kelly J. Shannon. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2017
U.S. Foreign Policy and the Soviet Union By Fred Warner Neal. Center For The Study of Democratic Institutions, 1961
U.S. Foreign Policy Goals: What Experts Propose By Philip Van Slyck, Foreign Policy Association-World Affairs Center. Foreign Policy Association, 1960
U.S. Foreign Policy since 1945 By Alan P. Dobson, Steve Marsh. Routledge, 2001
U.S. Foreign Policy: A Documentary and Reference Guide By Akis Kalaitzidis, Gregory W. Streich. Greenwood, 2011
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
U.S. Government Funding for Science and Technology Cooperation with Russia By Caroline Wagner, Irene Brahmakulam, D. J. Peterson, Linda Staheli, Anny Wong. Rand, 2002
U.S. Grant: American Hero, American Myth By Joan Waugh. University of North Carolina Press, 2009
U.S. Hegemony and International Organizations: The United States and Multilateral Institutions By Rosemary Foot, S. Neil MacFarlane, Michael Mastanduno. Oxford University Press, 2003
U.S. History as Women's History: New Feminist Essays By Linda K. Kerber, Alice Kessler-Harris, Kathryn Kish Sklar. University of North Carolina Press, 1995
U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Laws and Issues: A Documentary History By Michael Lemay, Elliott Robert Barkan. Greenwood Press, 1999
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
The U.S. Intelligence Community By Jeffrey T. Richelson. Westview Press, 1999 (4th edition)
U.S. Interests and Global Natural Resources: Energy, Minerals, Food By Emery N. Castle, Kent A. Price. Resources for the Future, 1983
U.S. International Competitiveness: Evolution or Revolution? By John C. Hilke, Philip B. Nelson. Praeger Publishers, 1988
U.S. Intervention and Regime Change in Nicaragua By Mauricio Solaún. University of Nebraska Press, 2005
U.S. Intervention in British Guiana: A Cold War Story By Stephen G. Rabe. University of North Carolina Press, 2005
U.S. Labor and the Viet-Nam War By Philip S. Foner. International Publishers Co, 1989
U.S. Latino Issues By Rodolfo F. Acuña. Greenwood Press, 2003
U.S. Latino Literature: A Critical Guide for Students and Teachers By Harold Augenbraum, Margarite Fernández Olmos. Greenwood Press, 2000
The U.S. Media and the Middle East: Image and Perception By George Gerbner, Yahya R. Kamalipour. Praeger, 1995
The U.S. Military Response to the 2010 Haiti Earthquake: Considerations for Army Leaders By Gary Cecchine, Forrest E. Morgan, Michael A. Wermuth, Timothy Jackson, Agnes Gereben Schaefer, Matthew Stafford. Rand, 2013
U.S. National Security Policy and Strategy, 1987-1994: Documents and Policy Proposals By Sam C. Sarkesian, Robert A. Vitas, John Williams Allen. Greenwood Press, 1996
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
U.S. National Security: A Reference Handbook By Cynthia A. Watson. ABC-Clio, 2008 (2nd edition)
The U.S. Navy: A Concise History By Craig L. Symonds. Oxford University Press, 2016
U.S. Overseas Military Presence: What Are the Strategic Choices? By Lynn E. Davis, Stacie L. Pettyjohn, Melanie W. Sisson, Stephen M. Worman, Michael J. McNerney. Rand, 2013
U.S. Peacefare: Organizing American Peace-Building Operations By Dane F. Smith Jr.. Praeger Security International, 2010
U.S. Presidents and Foreign Policy Mistakes By Stephen G. Walker, Akan Malici. Stanford University Press, 2011
U.S. Special Operations Forces in the Philippines, 2001-2014 By Linda Robinson, Patrick B. Johnston, Gillian S. Oak. Rand, 2016
U.S. Trade Policy: History, Theory, and the WTO By William A. Lovett, Alfred E. Eckes Jr., Richard L. Brinkman. M. E. Sharpe, 1999
U.S.A. 2012: After the Middle-Class Revolution By Kenneth M. Dolbeare, Janette Kay Hubbell. Chatham House Publishers, 1996
U.S.A.: The Permanent Revolution By Russell W. Davenport. Prentice-Hall, 1951
U.S.A.: A. The 42nd Parallel; B. Nineteen Nineteen; C. The Big Money By John Dos Passos. Modern Library, 1937
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
U.S.-China Economic Relations: Present and Future By Richard H. Holton, Wang Xi, University of California Berkeley Institute of East Asian Studies. Institute of East Asian Studies, 1989
The U.S.-China Military Scorecard: Forces, Geography, and the Evolving Balance of Power, 1996-2017 By Eric Heginbotham, Michael Nixon, Forrest E. Morgan, Jacob L. Heim, Jeff Hagen, Sheng Li, Jeffrey Engstrom, Martin C. Libicki, Paul Deluca, David A. Shlapak, David R. Frelinger, Burgess Laird, Kyle Brady, Lyle J. Morris. Rand, 2015
U.S.-European Monetary Relations By Samuel I. Katz, American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research, Georgetown University. American Enterprise Institute, 1979
The U.S.-Japan Alliance: Past, Present, and Future By Michael J. Green, Patrick M. Cronin. Council on Foreign Relations Press, 1999
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