THE CONTROVERSY AROUND ALCOHOL CONSUMPTION Student’s Name Institutional Affiliations Introduction Russia-United States relationship has been quite shaky so to say. The conflict between the two countries can be traced back to the Cold War after World War II. Two main factors that caused the conflict are; their different stands on communism and capitalism in the cold war and the decisions were decided upon after the cold war. During the cold war the world was torn in between two systems the ideology of capitalism and communism. Coincidentally the USA and Russia were the superpowers in the 20th century. On the one hand the USA was a great supporter of capitalism while on the other hand Russia strongly advocated for communism. Also the two nations wanted to extend and implement their policies on the rest of the world. This is what caused the two countries to collide since the 19th century the Russian reset failed. References Allison G. (2017). 14. The Cuban Missile Crisis. Politics Trove. doi:10.1093/hepl/9780198708902.003.0014 Allison G. T. (1971). Essence of decision: Explaining the Cuban missile crisis (No. 327.5 (729.1)). Little Brown and Company .Anderson P. A. (1983). Decision making by objection and the Cuban missile crisis. Administrative Science Quarterly 201-222. Blank S. (2010). Beyond the Reset Policy: Current Dilemmas of US–Russia Relations. Comparative strategy 29(4) 333-367. Charap S. (2013). Beyond the Russian Reset. The National Interest (126) 39-48. Charap S. (2013). Beyond the Russian Reset. The National Interest (126) 3948. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/42896500 Garthoff R. L. (1992). The Cuban Missile Crisis: An Overview. The Cuban Missile Crisis Revisited 41-53. doi:10.1007/978-1-137-11462-4_2 Mizin V. (2014). Russian-US Relations: Beyond the Reset Policy. OSCE Yearbook 2013 37-52. doi:10.5771/9783845252698_37 Nathan J. & Allison G. (2012). The Cuban Missile Crisis Revisited: Why It Matters Who Blinked. Foreign Affairs 91(6) 163166. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/41720945 Rubin M. (2014). WHY 'RESET' FAILED: Diplomacy with Rogues Rarely Works. World Affairs 177 (2) 7481. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/43556205 Saivetz C. R. (2013). Reset? Russian Perspectives on US–Russian Relations. Routledge Handbook of Russian Politics and Society. doi:10.4324/9780203804490.ch38 Wallensteen P. & Svensson I. (2014). Talking peace: International mediation in armed conflicts. Journal of Peace Research 51 (2) 315327. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/24557424 [...]
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