Presidential Frontiers: Underexplored Issues in White House Politics

By Ryan J. Barilleaux | Go to book overview

NOTES
1.
That Act, which is still on the books, went further than what Washington proposed by "[imposing] criminal penalties, enforceable by the courts, upon person within the United States who begin, or provide the means for, a military expedition against any country with which the U.S. is at peace" ( Koh 1990: 79).
2.
Section 1 of the Neutrality Act ( 1794) "broadly outlawed Americans from using their vessels, or employing other vessels, to go from anywhere to any French port, and from being employed in any traffic or commerce with any person within the jurisdiction of France; it authorized seizures of such vessels within the jurisdiction of the United States" ( Franck and Glennon 1987: 547).

REFERENCES

Ambrose Stephen. 1984. Eisenhower: The President. New York: Simon & Schuster.

Barilleaux Ryan J. 1987. "Parallel Unilateral Policy Declarations: A New Device for Presidential Autonomy in Foreign Affairs." Presidential Studies Quarterly 17 (Winter): 107-17.

-----. 1986. "Executive Non-Agreements, Arms Control, and the Invitation to Struggle in Foreign Affairs." World Affairs 148 (Fall): 217-28.

Congressional Quarterly. 1997. Powers of the Presidency. Washington, DC: Congressional Quarterly.

Corwin Edward S. 1984. The President: Office and Powers, 1979-1984, 5th rev. ed., ed. Randall Bland, Theodore Hindson, and Jack Peltason. New York: New York University Press.

-----. 1921. "The Power of Congress to Declare Peace." Michigan Law Review 18: 669-75.

Ely John Hart. 1993. War and Responsibility: Constitutional Lessons of Vietnam and Its Aftermath. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Fisher Louis. 1995. Presidential War Power. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas.

Franck Thomas and Michael J. Glennon. 1987. Foreign Relations and National Security Law. St. Paul, MN: West Publishing Co.

----- and Edward Weisband. 1979. Foreign Policy by Congress. New York: Oxford University Press.

George Alexander and Richard Smoke. 1974. Deterrence in American Foreign Policy. New York: Columbia University Press.

Greenstein Fred and John Burke. 1989. How Presidents Test Reality: Decisions on Vietnam, 1954 & 1965. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

Henkin Louis. 1972. Foreign Affairs and the Constitution. New York: Foundation Press.

Koh Harold Hongju. 1990. The National Security Constitution: Sharing Power after the Iran-Contra Affair. New Haven: Yale University Press.

Levy Leonard W. and Louis Fisher. 1994. Encyclopedia of the American Presidency. New York: Simon & Schuster.

Mathews John. 1921. "The Termination of War." Michigan Law Review 18: 819-34.

Milkis Sidney and Michael Nelson. 1994. The American Presidency: Origins and Development, 1776-1993. Washington, DC: CQ Press.

Nelson Michael, ed. 1989. Congressional Quarterly's Guide to the Presidency. Washington, DC: CQ Press.

-133-

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Presidential Frontiers: Underexplored Issues in White House Politics
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • Introduction xi
  • Part I - The First Frontier: The Nature of the Office 1
  • Chapter 1 - The Normative Study of the Presidency 3
  • Notes 17
  • Chapter 2 - The President as Representative 23
  • Notes 34
  • References 35
  • Chapter 3 Washington And/Or Versailles: the White House as a Court Society 37
  • References 51
  • Chapter 4 - Electing Presidents and Other Potentates 53
  • Part II - New Insights on Power and Policy 77
  • Chapter 5 - The Overlooked Relevance of the Pardon Power 79
  • References 96
  • Chapter 6 - The Presidency and Social Policy 99
  • References 114
  • Chapter 7 - The Other Side of War: Presidential Peace Powers 119
  • References 133
  • Chapter 8 - The President and Federal Reserve Nominations 135
  • References 146
  • Part III - New Political and Cultural Frontiers 149
  • Chapter 9 - The Presidency as a Cultural Pulpit 151
  • References 175
  • Chapter 10 - The Other Side of Power: Who Is Left Out of Presidential Rhetoric? 179
  • References 190
  • Chapter 11 - First Partner: First Ladies and Their Roles 195
  • Appendix 221
  • Notes 223
  • References 223
  • Afterword 227
  • References 230
  • Index 231
  • About the Contributors 235
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