US Presidential Foreign Policy Doctrines


US Presidential Foreign Policy Doctrines 

A long journey from Interventionism to america First 

Historically, a US presidential foreign policy doctrine has served to define the national interest of a specific administration in a public manner, informing the American people and their allies, as well as putting potential adversaries on notice. James Monroe pronounced the first major presidential foreign policy doctrine for the newly-created United States on December 2, 1823. In 1904, Theodore Roosevelt made a significant amendment to the Monroe Doctrine. While many other presidents announced overarching foreign policy goals, the term “presidential doctrine” refers to a more consistently applied foreign policy ideology. It must be noted here that presidential doctrines did not define a specific strategy a president would pursue, their administration’s worldview, or how they would utilize American power.

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