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The Arab Spring and the U.S. Democracy Promotion: Egypt as case study

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dc.contributor.author FATMI, Chahra
dc.date.accessioned 2019-01-17T07:58:17Z
dc.date.available 2019-01-17T07:58:17Z
dc.date.issued 2017-06
dc.identifier.other an2017/032
dc.identifier.uri http://dspace.univ-msila.dz:8080//xmlui/handle/123456789/7014
dc.description.abstract I Abstract Democracy promotion is considered as a policy that is adopted by many developed countries. It has been used in their foreign policy; one of them is the United States. This latter has pretended to promote democracy to the rest of the world. The present research aims to examine whether the United States is really using this principle to promote democracy abroad, or just to preserve its interests. Also, the work highlights the U.S. intervention in the Middle East during Bush and Obama administrations. This study tries to reveal the contradiction between the U.S. values and interests, taking Egypt as a case study. It sheds light on the Egyptian uprising, which has shown the opposite of what the U.S. has pretended to spread. To investigate the topic, the descriptive method was used. The results of the research show that the relationship between the United States and Arab countries is one of power, and one of achieving benefits. This relation has put U.S. interests first, and applied universal values selectively. en_US
dc.language.iso other en_US
dc.subject Democracy promotion- Arab spring- US intervention. en_US
dc.title The Arab Spring and the U.S. Democracy Promotion: Egypt as case study en_US
dc.type Thesis en_US


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