Neoconservatism/Related Articles

From Citizendium
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is developing and not approved.
Main Article
Related Articles  [?]
Bibliography  [?]
External Links  [?]
Citable Version  [?]
A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Neoconservatism.
See also changes related to Neoconservatism, or pages that link to Neoconservatism or to this page or whose text contains "Neoconservatism".

Parent topics


Research and policy

Neoconservatives and sometime neoconservatives

Other related topics

  • George W. Bush [r]: (1946–) 43rd U.S. President (Republican), elected in 2000 and re-elected in 2004. [e]
  • Ronald Reagan [r]: (1911–2004) 40th President of the United States, Republican. [e]
  • Paleoconservatism [r]: A branch of American conservatism that stresses tradition, civil society, classical federalism and the heritage of traditional Christian civilization, and opposed socialism, the Eisenhower "New Deal" and neoconservatism; Patrick Buchanan is prominent [e]
  • Libertarianism [r]: A political ideology that regards individual freedom as having the highest value in society. [e]
  • Cold War [r]: Geostrategic, economic and ideological struggle from about 1947 to 1991 between the Soviet Union and the United States and their allies. [e]
  • American exceptionalism [r]: An assumption that the United States, as opposed to the majority of nations, was created based on shared ideology rather than shared history, described by G.K. Chesterton as "set forth with dogmatic and even theological lucidity in the Declaration of Independence", and described by Seymour Martin Lipset as based on liberty,egalitarianism, individualism, populism, and laissez-faire [e]
  • Wilsonianism [r]: Foreign policy principles of President Woodrow Wilson to achieve a world without war; it also assumed altruistic American exceptionalism, opposition to non-democratic rule, national self-determination and opposition to colonial empires; and may involve the use of military force as a last resort, although it did not contemplate preventive war; sometimes called "idealism" in foreign policy, as opposed to a "realistic" foreign policy that seeks to gain specific economic or military benefits for the nation [e]