New York: Simon and Schuster, c1994. First Printing. 25 cm, 573, illus., footnotes, appendices, notes, index, some soiling to rear DJ, small piece missing at bottom edge of rear DJ.
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New York: Aspect, c1997. First Printing. 24 cm, 274, Inscribed by the author.
New York, NY: Crown Publishers, 2010. First edition. First edition [stated]. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. Glued binding. Cloth over boards. xii, 497 p. Halftones, color, Frontispiece. Index.
New York, NY: Continuum, 2003. Presumed first edition/first printing. Hardcover. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. xxii, 265,  p.
Eugene, OR: Harvest House Publishers, c1988. First Printing. 22 cm, 172, wraps, illus., genealogical table.
New York, NY: Scribner, 2010. First Scribner Hardcover Edition [stated]. 1st printing [stated]. Hardcover. First edition. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. , 456 p. Illustrations. Index.
Lincoln, NE: Potomac Books (An imprint of the University of Nebraska Press), 2018. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. xiii, , 246,  pages. Illustrations. Notes. Bibliography. Index. DJ has slight wear and soiling. This is one of the ADST-DACOR Diplomats and Diplomacy Series. Association of Diplomatic Studies and Training (ADST) and DACOR creates this series in 1995. This is the sixty-fifth volume in this series. Prudence Bushnell (born 1946) is an American diplomat who served as the United States Ambassador to Kenya and as United States Ambassador to Guatemala. In 1993, Ambassador Moose was appointed Assistant Secretary of State for African Affairs by President Bill Clinton. Bushnell remained Deputy Assistant Secretary until being nominated by President Clinton to serve as Ambassador to Kenya in 1996. Upon confirmation by the United States Senate, Bushnell took up residence in Nairobi. Bushnell used her office to push Kenyan President Daniel arap Moi to institute democratic reforms and to root out corruption in his government, a major drag on Kenya's economy.
Baltimore, MD: PublishAmerica, 2004. First edition. First printing [stated]. Trade paperback. 572,  p. Illustrations. List of Cases. Endnotes. Bibliography. Map.
New York: Public Affairs Press, 2000. First Printing. 262, index.
New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1942. First edition [stated[. Presumed first printing. Hardcover. 3 p. L., v-ix, , 369, viii p., 1 L. 22 cm. Index.
Churubusco, IN: Bernard A. Caley, 1990. First Edition. First? Printing. Wraps. 123 pages. Wraps, minor wear and soiling to covers. Signed by the author.
Ottawa, Canada: Security Intelligence Review, 1995. 162, wraps, appendices, glossary, errata slip laid in, bilingual text in English (77 pages) and French (85 pages).
Toronto: Canadian Inst/Int'l Affairs, 1970. 27, wraps.
New York: Pocket Books, 2003. First printing [stated]. Mass-market paperback. xii, 275 p. Illustrations. Cast of Characters. Chronology.
New York, NY: St. Martin's Press, 1988. First Edition [stated]. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. xix, , 240 p. Illustrations. Map. Index.
New York: HarperCollins, 1991. First Edition. First Printing. 405, some wear to top and bottom edges of DJ.
New York: Academy of Political Science, 2002. First Edition. First Printing. 200, wraps, footnotes, substantial underlining, primarily in the first 60 pages.
Hasharon, Israel: Center for Special Studies (C.S.S. ), 1999. First edition/first printing thus. Hardcover. 156p. Notes.
Washington, DC: Regnery Publishing, Inc., 2006. First edition. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. Glued binding. Paper over boards. , 307,  p. Illustrations. Notes.
Washington, DC: Cato Institute, 2008. Presumed first edition/first printing. Hardcover. xi, 258,  p. Index.
Washington DC: Cato Institute, 2008. Presumed first edition/first printing. Hardcover. xi, 258,  pages, Index. Inscribed to Bob Blum. Foreign policy expert Ted Galen Carpenter confronts the global challenges America faces, outlining a practical strategy that protects America's security while avoiding unnecessary and unrewarding military adventures. He looks at how U.S. forces remain mired in a nation-building mission in Iraq, while disagreements over Iraq policy and other matters have soured Washington's relations with long-time European allies.
New York: Simon & Schuster, 2006. Reprint. Fifth printing [stated]. Hardcover. xiv, , 264,  pages. Maps. Index. Signed by author. Signed on title page. President Carter, who was able to negotiate peace between Israel and Egypt, has remained deeply involved in Middle East affairs since leaving the White House. He has stayed in touch with the major players from all sides in the conflict and has made numerous trips to the Holy Land, most recently as an observer in the Palestinian elections of 2006. In this book President Carter shares his intimate knowledge of the history of the Middle East and his personal experiences of the principal actors, and he addresses sensitive political issues many British and American officials shy from. Palestine is a challenging and provocative book. Carter prescribes steps that must be taken for the two states to share the Holy Land without the constant fear of terrorism. The Nobel Peace Prize-winning former president shares an assessment of what he believes is necessary to bring lasting peace to Israel while preserving Palestinian dignity, in an account that draws on Carter's intimate understanding of Middle East history and his personal relationships with regional leaders and political issues.
New York: Simon & Schuster, 2009. First edition. First printing [stated]. Hardcover. xxv, 228 p. Illustrations.
Brussels, Belgium: Aux Editions de L'Efficience, c1939. Ninth Edition. 193, wraps, usual library markings, rear cover separated, pages discolored. Text is in French.
Washington DC: National Defense University Press, 2012. Revised and Updated, First printing thus. Wraps. , 64 pages. Notes. The longstanding efforts of the international community writ large to exclude weapons of mass destruction (WMD) from international competition and conflict could be undermined in 2030. The proliferation of these weapons is likely to be harder to prevent and thus potentially more prevalent. Nuclear weapons are likely to play a more significant role in the international security environment, and current constraints on the proliferation and use of chemical and biological weapons could diminish. There will be greater scope for WMD terrorism, though it is not possible to predict the frequency or severity of any future employment of WMD. New forms of WMD—beyond chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear weapons—are unlikely to emerge by 2030, but cyber weapons will probably be capable of inflicting such widespread disruption that the United States may become as reliant on the threat to impose unacceptable costs to deter large-scale cyber attack as it currently is to deter the use of WMD. The definition of weapons of mass destruction will remain uncertain and controversial in 2030, and its value as an analytic category will be increasingly open to question. These conclusions about the future of WMD derive from judgments about relevant technological and geopolitical developments out to 2030. Technological developments will shape what WMD capabilities will be achievable in that timeframe while geopolitical developments will shape motivations to acquire and use WMD.