A Correlation between Mathematical Formulae and Major American Military Conflicts: None
American leaders can learn to more effectively employ means other than military force to achieve their foreign policy objectives. Diplomacy, intelligence estimates, cultural exchanges, international economic policies, international law, and international organizations are viable alternatives to the use of force. Microcosmic and macro cosmic factors make it more likely than not that military operations will continue to be an important instrument of American foreign policy in the future. The paper will employ the formulae for empirical and subjective probability.
||War, Peace, Diplomacy
International Journal of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, Volume 6, Issue 1, pp.1-10.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 754.227KB).
Professor, Department of History and Government, Texas Woman’s University, Denton, Texas, USA
Educator of international relations and diplomatic history. Ph.D. University of Oklahoma (1970), published seven books and more than 100 articles. Teaching at Texas Woman’s University 1970-present. Taught courses in military science and international studies at the Texas Military Academy, Austin, Texas 1993-2005. Received Guido Dorso Prize in Research, University of Naples, 1985, C.K. Chamberlain Award for scholarship, East Texas Historical Association, 1990, and the Cornaro Award, Texas Woman’s University, 2003, for excellence in teaching and research. Knighted by the Italian Government in 1991 for extensive writings to promote Italian culture and civilization in America. Focus of recent research: the impact of ancient Greek and Roman civilizations on American culture and public policy.
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