This study uses both theory and empirical evidence to draw relevant
conclusions about US foreign policy towards Europe at a critical
juncture in the post-Cold War period. It aims to provide an insight
into the American response to the European attempts to develop a
security identity immediately after the post-cold war period. The
book combines a theoretical approach (neo-realism) with that of
case studies and places the transatlantic debate on a European
security identity in a historic perspective by including a chapter
on prior attempts in the EC to develop a political union and by
examining the American reactions to these attempts.
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