Presidential directives on national security from Truman to Clinton
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Presidential directives on national security from Truman to Clinton

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Published by Chadwyck-Healey, National Security Archive in Alexandria, Va, [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • National security -- United States -- History -- 20th century -- Sources,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- 1945-1989 -- Sources,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- 1989-1993 -- Sources,
  • United States -- Military policy -- Sources

Book details:

About the Edition

These documents pertain to all aspects of U.S. national policy--foreign, defense, intelligence and international economic policy--and structure. They were identified, obtained, assembled, and indexed by the National Security Archive. Most were originally issued by the National Security Council.

Edition Notes

Accompanied by a printed guide, entitled: Presidential directives on national security from Truman to Clinton : guide and index.

Statement[consultant and project director, Jeffrey T. Richelson].
ContributionsRichelson, Jeffery., National Security Archive (U.S.), Chadwyck-Healey, Inc.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE744, Microfiche 97/357 (E)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination441 microfiches.
Number of Pages441
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL925029M
LC Control Number95223971
OCLC/WorldCa30656852

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Get this from a library! Presidential directives on national security from Truman to Clinton. [Jeffrey Richelson; National Security Archive (U.S.); Chadwyck-Healey, Inc.;] -- These documents pertain to all aspects of U.S. national policy--foreign, defense, intelligence and international economic policy--and structure. They were identified, obtained, assembled, and indexed. Below are sets grouped by subject. Several fit into more than one category. Presidential Policy Collections Presidential Directives on National Security, Part I: From Truman to Clinton Presidential Directives on National Security, Part II: From Truman to George W. Bush The Kissinger Telephone Conversations: A Verbatim Record of U.S. Diplomacy, The Kissinger. Top Secret National Security Decision Directive Num "National Security Decision Directive on Cuba and Central America" (January 4, ). Includes "documents pertaining to all aspects of U.S. national policy--foreign, defense, intelligence and international economic policy--and structure"--Screen 1. Contains photocopies or poor carbon copies of National Security Counicl policy papers, National Security action memoranda, National Security decision memoranda, and National Security.

In , Chadwyck-Healey published Presidential Directives on National Security from Truman to Clinton with a supporting microfiche collection. This well-indexed set contains over 2, documents and is a product of the National Security Archive, a research institute at George Washington by: 2. President Truman instructed his personal secretary, Rose Conway, to keep several categories of documents, including the most sensitive ones that came to his desk, in special files located near the Oval Office. The President's Secretary's Files include national security and intelligence information, the President's most sensitive correspondence, his speech file, records of his daily. The National Security Presidential Directive process is essential to making and implementing foreign policy. Every Administration since the National Security Act of has made extensive use of such documents to coordinate and implement policy directives, as is evident for the following table.. Presidential Directives Since Description. The Truman Legacy Series, Vol. 1. Harry S. Truman’s national security legacy, as documented here by Truman scholars and political leaders on the 50th anniversary of the end of his presidency, was marked by a series of noteworthy foreign policy initiatives.

  Presidential directives in the foreign and national security arena should focus on aligning American policy with the President's priorities to ensure the effective defense of the United States and.   National security directives are among the most important tools the President has for managing his administration and for conducting U.S. policy on national defense, foreign relations, intelligence, nuclear weapons and other matters of consequence. At . : Take Up Your Pen: Unilateral Presidential Directives in American Politics (Democracy, Citizenship, and Constitutionalism) (): Dodds, Graham G Cited by: 8.   Dyer Rd. Bldg. Monterey, CA [email protected] () DSN Start Your Research. Research Guides; Academic WritingAuthor: Greta E. Marlatt.