Revolution: the Reagan Legacy gives a vivid account of how Reagan came to power, the way he governed, and the people around him—Bush, Haig, Deaver, Weinberger, Shultz, Stockman, Jim Baker, Don Regan, Casey, North—right through a detailed analysis of the Iran-Contra affair.
The title of Guy Sorman's book pays homage to the great European economist Adam Smith and his book The Wealth of Nations. Smith was a moralist preoccuppied with the notion of social justice and a realist who believed in an unfettered free market. Sorman's study reiterates that the free market is the universal principle of development, that the free market works.
In Danger Undaunted, based on 338 manuscript boxes deposited in 1942 in the archives of the Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and peace, conveys the logic, complexity, and passion of the anti-interventionist movement. The book illustrates the dramatic impact this well-organized and vocal group had on the foreign policy of the United States and on the political behavior of many of America's most prominent statesmen of the prewar years.
In this study of the modern Uzbeks, Professor Edward A. Allworth provides a comprehensive and authoritative survey of an important group of Muslim people who live within the boundaries of the Soviet Union. After the Russians and the Ukranians, the Uzbeks are the largest ethnic group in the Soviet Union and the strongest of a number of Muslim communities that populate the vast region of Central Asia.
This volume describes the collection of papers covering the period 1913-1978 of Robert D. Murphy, wartime State Department adviser to General Dwight D. Eisenhower and subsequent under secretary of state.
Provides documentation of the 19th and 20th century Russian revolutioanry movements; political, social and economic conditions in Russia and the Soviet Union; Russian emigre life and politics both before and after 1917; and the international socialist movement in Europe and the US from the time of Karl Marx onward.
The author illustrates that an increased Soviet military presence should weaken U.S. security associations in East Asia by threatening the integrity of the sea-lanes that supply Northeast Asia with necessary raw materials and possibly lead to the eventual domination of the West Pacific by the Soviet Union.
Women in the First and Second World Wars lists the holdings on this topic, both printed and archival, of the Hoover Institution in Western European languages as of the end of 1987. The checklist is divided into two main parts: the time periods of 1914-1918 and 1939-1945. The references are based on the catalogs of the Hoover Library and Archives.