The Bush doctrine
is basically characterized by unilateralism and preemptive strikes.
The ten selections that make up the main body of the text are devoted to the relationship between presidents and foreign policy, the limits of American power, understanding the Bush doctrine
, globalization as a security strategy, and a wide variety of other related subjects.
However, by the end of Bush's (II) second term, the American public was exhausted with the Bush Doctrine
Obama," and says his ISIS strategy, so far, mimics the Bush doctrine
in acknowledging that the war will be long, fought on a global stage, and justified by the need to hit extremists in the Middle East before they can attack the United States.
That was precisely the aspect of the Bush Doctrine
that led to the overreach that cost so much in blood and treasure that Nau decries.
Everyone knows that democracy played a role in the Bush Doctrine
When the so-called Bush Doctrine
was established with the release of the National Security Strategy on September 20, 2002, its promise to "act against such emerging threats [nuclear, biological, and chemical weapons] before they are fully formed" was viewed by many as a radical overhaul of US national security doctrine, but Warren (Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, Australia) argues that the Bush Doctrine
's statements on counter-proliferation and preventive war were merely explicit statements of concepts that have been implicit in previous administrations' National Security Strategy releases extending back to the end of World War II.
Its label then (and my answer) was "the Bush Doctrine
National Security in the Obama Administration: Reassessing the Bush Doctrine
The Bush doctrine
also stipulated that threats should be confronted by striking preemptively, and on the basis of suspicion alone.
Others argue that versions of the Bush Doctrine
of forced democratization and unilateral strike have been refashioned rather than abandoned by the Obama administration in the conduct of its foreign policy.
Obama would pursue the Bush doctrine
of spreading freedom as one of the main tools for fighting extremism.