The Post-Cold War Exercise of Democratization Introduction Since the end of World War II, regional military alliances have been based on strategies dominated by the U.S. which have been largely focused on building democracies. The premise was that "the Soviet Union could be made to accept a subsidiary role in the postwar world" (Yergin 73). Global economic interests since World War II have been largely controlled by the U.S. This is due to a certain extent because of the massive influence of the U.S. economy and the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) on other exchange markets. The argument can be made that even in the democratic regions which are regarded as being the least likely to engage in military conflicts, this peace has been kept by...The end:
.....te reality of democratization. Terrorism still remains and diplomacy does not seem as effective as either Dirty Wars or Just Wars in silencing the enemies of democracy. Osama bin Laden found out the hard way tonight that a war against democracy is ultimately unwinnable in a post-Cold War world. Works Cited Kennan, George. The Sources of Soviet Conduct. New York: Foreign Affairs, 2007. Print. McGarry, John and Brendan O’Leary. The Politics of Ethnic Conflict Regulation. New York: Routledge, 1993. Print. Taylor, A.J.P. The Origins of the Second World War. Greenwich, CT: Fawcett Publications, Year. Print. Yergin, Daniel. Shattered Peace: The Origins of the Cold War and the National Security State. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1977. Print.