|Semester||Spring Semester, 2021|
|Department||International Master's Program in International Studies, First Year International Master's Program in International Studies, Second Year|
|Course Name||Foreign Policy Analysis -- American Foreign Policy|
Note: This course will not touch upon most of the history of U.S. foreign policy, so you are encouraged to read one of the following books to equip yourself with some basic knowledge and analysis: William O. Chittick, American Foreign Policy: A Framework for Analysis (Washington, DC: CQ Press, 2006), pp. 37-150, or Jerel A. Rosati, The Politics of United States Foreign Policy, 3rd Edn. (Belmont, California: Wadsworth/Thomson Learning, 2004, or newer edition), pp. 15-52.
2/26 Overview of Syllabus, Class Administration & the Formation of Foreign Policy
*Kal J. Holsti, “Exceptionalism in American Foreign Policy: Is It Exceptional?” European Journal of International Relations, Vol. 17, No. 3 (November 2010), pp. 381-404.
*Eugene Wittkopf and James M. McCormick, “Decision Makers and Their Policymaking Positions,” in James McCormick, ed., The Domestic Sources of American Foreign Policy: Insights and Evidence, 6th Edn. (Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield, 2012), pp. 319-332.
3/05 The Formation of Foreign Policy
*Ole R. Holsti, “Models of International Relations and Foreign Policy,” in AFP, pp. 14-40.
*Stephen M. Walt, “International Relations: One World, Many Theories,” Foreign Policy, No. 110, Special Edition: Frontiers of Knowledge (Spring 1998), pp. 29-44.
For the rest of the weeks, please see the attached.
Please see the attached.
|Textbook & Reference|
G. John Ikenberry, ed., American Foreign Policy: Theoretical Essays, 6th Edn. (Boston, Massachusetts: Wadsworth/Cengage Learn, 2011). (hereafter, AFP)
Because the university library only carries Ikenberry’s 5th edition, so the page numbers listed in the “Schedule & Topics of Meetings” will be based upon the 5th edition instead of the 6th. Those who have little knowledge of U.S. foreign policy outside the Asia Pacific, the following books may be of help: James McCormick, ed., The Domestic Sources of American Foreign Policy: Insights and Evidence, 6th Edn. (Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield, 2012); and Steven W. Hook and John W. Spanier, American Foreign Policy since World War II (Washington, DC: CQ Press, various editions).
|Urls about Course|