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The Carnegie Poll on Values in American Foreign Policy [Abstract]

Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 3 (1989)

Robert J. Myers Robert J. Myers

In a brief summary of a poll conducted by the Carnegie Council, Myers outlines the American public's views on issues ranging from foreign policy/peace issues to economic security, defense, and human rights. The underlying perception of the United States as the "moral nation" raises a fundamental question: How deeply imbedded is the distinction between words and deeds in American foreign policy? Some results of the survey defied explanation. "Why are Americans so avid about human rights abroad, yet so reluctant to commit foreign aid, and so indignant about the U.S. dollars that are spent on NATO and Japanese security? Logic and sentiment remain interwoven," concludes Myers.


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Read More: Religion, Security, Human Rights, International Relations, Role of Religion, United States

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