James G. Blaine and Latin America
University of Missouri Press, 2001 - 278 Seiten
James G. Blaine was one of the leading national political figures of his day, and probably the most controversial. Intensely partisan, the dominant leader of the Republican Party, and a major shaper of national politics for more than a decade, Blaine is remembered chiefly for his role as architect of the post-Civil War GOP and his two periods as secretary of state. He also was the Republican presidential candidate in the notorious mud-slinging campaign of 1884. His foreign policy was marked by its activism, its focus on Latin America, and its attempt to increase U.S. influence there.
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8 The InterAmerican Conference
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administration American Naval Revolution arbitration Argentina Arthur August Balmaceda Barrios Blaine and Latin Blaine’s Bolivia Britain British Chile Chilean Chilean Crisis Chimbote Christiancy claims Clayton-Bulwer Treaty Clyde conference Conﬂict Congress congressionalist Crédit Industriel Davis December delegates diplomacy diplomatic dispute Douglass Egan to Blaine European Evarts ﬁnancial ﬁnd Firmin ﬁrst Foreign Policy Foster Frelinghuysen FRUS García Calderón Garﬁeld Gherardi Guatemala Guerra del Pacíﬁco Haiti Haitian Harriet Blaine Harrison to Blaine Hayes to McKinley House Doc Hurlbut Hyppolite ibid inﬂuence instructions Inter-American isthmian canal James G James Gillespie Blaine January January 28 Kilpatrick Landreau Latin America Lima Logan Mexican Mexico Môle Montt Morgan Muzzey naval base navy negotiations nitrate November October ofﬁce ofﬁcial Paciﬁc peace Peru Peru’s Peruvian Company Pletcher political presidential Republican Romero secretary Senate Doc Shipherd Soconusco Spetter tariff territory tion Tracy trade Trescot U.S. government U.S. Minister United Volwiler Washington Whitelaw Reid wrote York York Tribune