Cold War Patriot and Statesman, Richard M. Nixon

By Leon Friedman; William F. Levantrosser | Go to book overview
The New World Balance and Peace in the Middle East (Rutherford, N.J.: Associated University Press, 1975), p. 107.
17.
Eli Arom, "International Aspects of Saudi Arabia Oil Policy" (M.A. Thesis, Tel Aviv University, 1982), pp. 25-26.
18.
Clarke Cochran et al., American Public Policy ( New York: St. Martin's Press, 1986), p. 54.
19.
Ibid., p. 56; Novik, The United States and Israel, p. 117.
20.
Gideon Doron, The Smoking Paradox: Public Regulation in the Cigarette Industry ( Cambridge, Mass.: Abt Books, 1979), p. 9.
21.
Hobert Rowen, "The Economic Legacy: A Non Policy to Fight Inflation," in The Staff of the Washington Post, eds., The Fall of the President, ( New York: Dell, 1974), p. 129.
22.
George Stigler, The Citizen and the State ( Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1975), pp. 108-141.
23.
Albert Wohlstetter, "Half War and Half Policies in the Persian Gulf," European American Institute ( June 1980).
24.
Abraham Gur, "Oil as a Political Weapon: Myth or Reality" (M.A. Thesis, Tel Aviv University, 1982).
25.
Gamal Abdul Nasser, Eygpt's Liberation: The Philosophy of the Revolution ( Washington, D.C.: Public Affairs Press, 1955). As a matter of fact, one of the main reasons for establishing OAPEC within OPEC in September 1968 by Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Libya was to oppose Nasser's demand to link oil policies with the Arab-Israeli conflict.
26.
Cochran et al., American Public Policy, pp. 58-61.
27.
Most notable among them was James Akins, who was the director of the Office of Fuels and Energy, Department of State, and, in 1973, U.S. ambassador to Saudi Arabia. See James Akins, "The Oil Crisis: This Time the Wolf Is Here," Foreign Affairs 51 ( April 1973).
28.
William Smith, "The Energy Crisis in the Middle East," p. 111.
29.
Cochran et al., American Public Policy, pp. 55-56.
30.
Sharman Chubin, "American Security Interest in the Persian Gulf," in John Reichart and Steven Sturn, eds., American Defense Policy, ( Baltimore, Md.: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1982), p. 276. Evidence for such an orientation is found in a statement by Nixon: "I've always thought this country could run itself domestically without a president, all you need is a competent Cabinet to run the country at home. You need a president for foreign policy." The Making of the President--1968, by Theodore White , cited by Murrey Marder, "The Diplomatic Legacy: Accomplishments to Be Assessed for Decades," in Staff of the Washington Post, eds., The Fall of the President, p. 132.

REFERENCES

Abshire David. "Foreign Policy Makers: President vs. Congress." In The Growing Power of Congress, edited by David Abshire and Ralph Nurnberger. Beverly Hills, Calif.: Sage, 1981.

AEI. Conversations with Harold Saunders: U.S. Policy for the Middle East in the 1980's. Washington, D.C.: American Enterprise Institute, 1982.

Akins James. "The Oil Crisis: This Time the Wolf Is Here." Foreign Affairs 51 ( April 1973).

-135-

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Cold War Patriot and Statesman, Richard M. Nixon
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Recent Titles in Contributions in Political Science ii
  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Preface ix
  • Part I - Foreign Policy Initiatives 1
  • Appendix 34
  • Notes 38
  • 7 Peace or Oil. The Nixon Administration and Its Middle East Policy Choices 119
  • References 135
  • Part II. The Foreign Policy Process 155
  • 9 The Making of the All-Volunteer Armed Force 171
  • 10 The Nixon Doctrine as History and Portent 187
  • Notes 209
  • 13 Nixon Versus the Congress: The War Powers Resolution, 1973 267
  • APPENDIX B 285
  • APPENDIX B 288
  • 14 The War Powers Resolution: An Intersection of Law and Politics 291
  • Notes 316
  • DIRECTORS' MESSAGE 331
  • Index 357
  • About the Editors and Contributors 371
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