Dr.habil.Kamal Makili-Aliyev

Dr. habil. Kamal Makili-Aliyev is an independent analyst and scholar specializing in international relations, armed conflicts, security and defense, previously working as Senior Research Fellow at the Center for Strategic Studies (sam.az) as an expert on U.S. foreign policy and Ministry of Defense  (Azerbaijan).
makili-aliyev.com

T
he possibility of President Trump's decision to lift some sanctions that were imposed on Russia has created some concern in both media and expert community and has even sparked the arguments that such course of action may even affect the international law enforcement in most negative way. While there is some truth to that, the situation is much more complicated when it comes to the real enforcement of international law on the global scale.

J
acksonian school of thought is winning today in U.S. The starkest indicator of that is that the President of the U.S. is Donald Trump. As opposed to other three major schools (Wilsonian, Hamiltonian and Jeffersonian) Jacksonians are in the vanguard of American populism and promote isolationism in the global affairs of the U.S. The problem with that lies in the fact that after more than seven decades of U.S. foreign policy shaped by the Wilsonian and Hamiltonian schools of thought, sudden withdrawal to isolationism may bring the undesired result to Jacksonians -- war.

A
fter Donald J. Trump has become a president-elect of the United States of America there has been an ongoing debate about largely anything connected to that fact and not least about the President's vision of the U.S. foreign policy. While there is no lack of arguments from different experts, most of them agree that the change is coming to that particular area of the functioning of the state.

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