U.S. Department of State: A Reference History

By Elmer Plischke | Go to book overview
Current Problems in the Conduct of Foreign Policy, George F. Kennan ( 1950).
Human Rights (7 documents, 1977).
Human Rights: Unfolding of the American Tradition ( 1968).
Landmarks in the History of the Cultural Relations Program of the Department of State,
1938-1976, J. Manuel Espinosa ( 1976).
Memorandum on the Postwar International Information Program of the United States,
Arthur W. Macmahon ( 1945).
Peace and War, United States Foreign Policy, 1931-1941 ( 1943).
Policy of the United States toward Maritime Commerce in War, 1776-1918, Carlton
Savage, ed. (2 vols., 1934 and 1936).
Protection of Foreign Interests: A Study in Diplomatic and Consular Practice, William
M. Franklin ( 1947).
The Role of the Public in United States Foreign Relations, Harry Schuyler Foster ( 1961).
The State Department Policy Planning Staff Papers, 1947-1949, Anna Kastan Nelson,
comp. (3 vols., New York: Garland, 1983), presents documents, including former
top-secret papers, for first years of the Policy Planning Staff.
Technology and Foreign Affairs, T. Keith Glennan ( 1976).
United States Foreign Policy: The Operational Aspects of United States Foreign Policy
( 1959).
The United States Passport -- Past, Present, Future ( 1976).
Note: To the documents and other materials listed in this table may be added many hundreds of
official collections, studies, reports, and other publications on the Department of State, diplo-
matic and consular affairs, and American foreign policy and relations produced by the Presi-
dent, Congress and its committees, and other Departments and agencies, such as the Agency
for International Development, the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, the U.S. Infor-
mation Agency, and others, as well as relevant unofficial documentary compilations and his-
torical, descriptive, and analytical studies.
For a more comprehensive bibliographical compilation, including unofficial books, mono-
graphs, and journal articles, see Elmer Plischke, U.S. Foreign Relations: A Guide to Information
Sources ( Detroit: Gale Research, 1980, 715 pp. (contains some 8,000 citations, with official
sources and resources given on pp. 503-670; Elmer Plischke, "Research on the Administrative"
"History of the Department of State", National Archives and Foreign Relations Research, ed.
Milton O. Gustafson, National Archives Conferences, vol. 4 ( Athens:, Ohio: Ohio University
Press, 1974) pp. 73-102; and Elmer Plischke, "United States Diplomats Since 1778: Bicen-"
"tennial Review and Future Projection", World Affairs 138 (Winter 1975- 1976): 205-18.
For illustrative facsimilies and other reproductions of principal diplomatic documents and
for related charts, see Barnes and Morgan, The Foreign Service of the United States, pp. 360-
63; Harmon, The Art and Practice of Diplomacy: A Selected and Annotated Guide, pp. 215-
92; and Plischke, Conduct of American Diplomacy, 3d ed., pp. 600-623, and International
Relations: Basic Documents, 2d ed., 1962.

NOTES
1.
Other wars and hostilities, not directly involving American armed forces, include those waged by Croatia and Bosnia-Herzegovina, Great Britain, and Argentina over the Falkland Islands, India and Pakistan, Iraq and Iran, Israel and its neighboring Arab countries, and the Soviet Union's invasion of Afghanistan. Civil wars, bloody coups, Communist takeovers, and border skirmishes involved Angola, Cyprus, Ethiopia, Liberia, Libya, Rhodesia, Sudan, Yemen, Zaire, and other countries.

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