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Gore's behavior was clumsy and arrogant, but he was standing up for American values.
Cruise Missile foreign policy and economic brinksmanship have certainly dominated U.S. policy in this decade, and it is a very dangerous game to play.
I appologize to those of you who thought you were going to get a review of the book when you read this.
It's an important book. We really need folks to stop watching reality TV and start learning what's really happening in the world of finance/government.Published 2 months ago by ray piper
The late Chalmers Johnson is an engaging tome smith.
He's the best non fiction guy since the Zeitgeist dude Peter Joseph or 70s dude Dr. Read more
Although the title and opening chapter make this book out to be an overview of the evils of American imperialism, in fact it's primarily an introduction to America's policy in East... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Honest Abe
i listened to mr. johnson on a cable channel and what a guy. why is he not in charge of foreign policy? Read morePublished on May 31, 2009 by Shelly A. Ferguson
Chalmers Johnson in "Blowback" presciently and eerily predicts 9/11 or a similar event. Published in 2000 the analysis should be required reading for all interested in foreign... Read morePublished on September 6, 2008 by William R. Cumming
This book is quite well researched and somewhat academic. I would not call it dry nor would I call it spellbinding. Read morePublished on March 8, 2008 by J. Adams
Chalmers Johnson is an exceptionally intelligent and gifted writer and analyst in foreign affairs. This book is packed with information and statistics, yet reads like a gripping... Read morePublished on January 29, 2004 by foreignaffairsenthusiast
Johnson's argument is persuasive. He accurately caught the point of the problems East Asian countries have. Read morePublished on December 7, 2003 by Susumu Hasegawa
"Blowback" has a technical meaning in intelligence: misinformation fed to enemy states which comes back to misinform the country which feeds it. Read morePublished on September 18, 2003 by Bibliophile