Crossroads: Congress, the President, and Central America, 1976-1992 by Cynthia ArnsonCrossroads: Congress, the President, and Central America, 1976-1992 by Cynthia Arnson

Crossroads: Congress, the President, and Central America, 1976-1992

byCynthia Arnson

Paperback | October 26, 1993

Pricing and Purchase Info

$37.95

Earn 190 plum® points
Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

Cynthia Arnson incorporates substantial amounts of new primary source and recently declassified material coming out of the Iran-Contra trials and other Freedom of Information Act requests in this new edition of Crossroads. She also includes an entirely new chapter that carries the story of the Nicaragua and El Salvador policy debates to the end of the Bush Administration.

Cynthia Arnson is Director of the Latin America Program at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Schools. She served as a foreign policy legislative assistant for the first year of the Carter Administration and was a senior foreign policy aide for five years for Representative George Miller during the Reagan Administration. Cynth...
Loading
Title:Crossroads: Congress, the President, and Central America, 1976-1992Format:PaperbackDimensions:384 pages, 1 × 1 × 1 inPublished:October 26, 1993Publisher:Penn State University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0271010983

ISBN - 13:9780271010984

Reviews

From Our Editors

In this expanded and updated edition of the story of the struggles over the formulation and implementation of U.S. foreign policy toward Central America, Cynthia Arnson incorporates substantial amounts of new primary source and recently declassified material coming out of the Iran-contra trials and other Freedom of Information Act requests. She also includes an entirely new chapter that carries the story of the Nicaragua and El Salvador policy debates to the end of the Bush administration.

Editorial Reviews

“This especially insightful and well-documented account draws on declassified U.S. government documents as well as the author’s interviews with policymakers in both branches of government.”

Latin American Research Review