Europe, America, Bush
Transatlantic Relations in the Twenty-First Century
Edited by John Peterson, Mark A. Pollack
Routledge – 2003 – 176 pages
Europe, America, Bush is the first study of underlying elements of continuity in the transatlantic relationship, as well as new and powerful forces for change.
It offers a definitive assessment of whether, and how much, the election of George W. Bush, the events of 11 September, and conflict over Iraq mark genuine and lasting change in transatlantic relations.
American and European experts assess transatlantic relations on matters of foreign and security policy, economic diplomacy, justice and internal security cooperation, environmental policy and relations with Russia, the Balkans and the Middle East. This is essential reading for all students with an interest in this key relationship in world affairs.
'A useful documentary record … excellent overviews of relations between the US and EU.' - International Affairs
1. Introduction: Europe, America and Bush 2. Foreign and Defense Policy Cooperation 3. Trade and Economic Relations 4. Justice and Internal Security Cooperation 5. Transatlantic Environmental Relations 6. US and European Perspectives on Russia 7. The US and Europe in the Balkans 8. The Middle East: Focus of Discord? 9. Unilateral Europe, Multilateral America? 10. Conclusions: A Transformed Transatlantic Partnership?
John Peterson is Jean Monnet Professor of European politics at the University of Glasgow. His recent publications include the edited volumes Integration in an Expanding European Union and The Institutions of the European Union.
Mark A. Pollack is Associate Professor of Political Science and European studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. He is also the author of The Engines of European Integration and co-editor of Transatlantic Governance in the Global Economy.