Peace Corps and Citizen Diplomacy : Soft Power Strategies in U.S. Foreign Policy - Magu, Stephen M.

Peace Corps and Citizen Diplomacy : Soft Power Strategies in U.S. Foreign Policy

Stephen M. Magu

Yayınevi: Lexington

Yayın tarihi: 02/2018

ISBN: 9781498502405

Ciltli | İngilizce | 222 Sayfa | 15,9x23,6x2,49 cm.

Tür: Siyaset Bilimi

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For over 50 years, more than 225,000 Peace Corps volunteers have been placed in over 140 countries around the world, with the goals of helping the recipient countries need for trained men and women, to promote a better understanding of Americans for the foreign nationals, and to promote a better understanding of other peoples on the part of Americans. The Peace Corps program, proposed during a 2 a.m. campaign stop on October 14, 1960 by America's Camelot, was part idealism, part belief that the United States could help Global South countries becoming independent. At the height of the Cold War, the US and USSR were racing each other to the moon, missiles in Turkey and in Cuba and walls in Berlin consumed the archrivals; sending American graduates to remote villages seemed ill-informed. Kennedy's Kiddie Korps was derided as ineffectual, the volunteers accused of being CIA spies, and often, their work made no sense to locals. The program would fall victim to the vagaries of global geopolitics: in Peru, Yawar Malku (Blood of the Condor), depicting American activities in the country, led to volunteers being bundled out unceremoniously; in Tanzania, they were excluded over Tanzania's objection to the Vietnam War.

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