American Policy Toward Cuba
Examines policies of U.S. Presidential administrations.
# 24961 | 3,375 words | 14 sources | 2002 |
Published on Apr 06, 2003 in International Relations (U.S.) , Political Science (U.S.) , History (U.S. Post-Modern 1965-Present) , History (U.S. Baby Boom Years 1945-1965) , Latin-American Studies (Socialist/Marxist/Communist Movements)
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Examines policies of U.S. Presidential administrations. Events that have impacted upon the economic, cultural, and political dimensions of American policy toward Castro and Cuba. Pressures placed on the American government by its allies to reshape its Cuban policy. The role of the U.S. Cuban community in U.S. politics. The Elian Gonzales incident.
From the Paper:"Dimensions of American Policy Toward Cuba
Since Fidel Castro took control of Cuba in the 1950s during the administration of U.S. President Dwight Eisenhower, American policy toward Cuba has been based on the dream of a communism-free Cuba with a democratic government and a capitalist free market economy (Radhu, 1998). American policy toward Cuba has tended to position Fidel Castro as the primary obstacle to the achievement of this dream. The presence of a politicized, activist, and influential Cuban exile community in the United States has been one of several factors that underpins the persistence of this policy. Michael Radhu (1998) notes that from Eisenhower to Kennedy, Johnson, Nixon, Ford, Carter, Reagan, Bush, and Clinton, few meaningful changes have occurred in official ..."
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American Policy Toward Cuba (2003, April 06) Retrieved December 04, 2023, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/american-policy-toward-cuba-24961/
"American Policy Toward Cuba" 06 April 2003. Web. 04 December. 2023. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/american-policy-toward-cuba-24961/>