“Internationalism or isolationism” Modern America; The USA, 1865 to the Present. London: Hodder Murray, 2005. Grabner, Norman A. Ideas and Diplomacy: Readings and Intellectual Tradition of American Foreign Policy. New York: New York Oxford University Press, 1964.
The American colonial. Mind and the classical tradition. Cambridge (Mass): Cambridge University Press. Hart, G. (2004). The restoration of the republic: The Jeffersonian idea in 21st century America.
 Andrew Heywood, Political Ideologies, 4th ed, London, Palgrave macmillan, 2007, p.180.  Emma Goldman, "Anarchism and other Essays: Anarchism what it really stands for" Dover Publications, 1969, p. 55. c.f. Michael Curtis (ed), The great political theories volume 2, New York, Avon Books, 1981,
31, No. 3, spring 2005 via http://www.jstor.org.proxy-library.ashford.edu/stable/10.1086/430988?&Search=yes&searchText=Garfield&searchText=James&list=hide&searchUri=%2Faction%2FdoAdvancedSearch%3Fq0%3DJames%2BA JSTOR Unknown ( 1902): President Roosevelt's First Year The North American Review Vol. 175, No. 553, Dec., 1902 pgs. 721-730 University of Northern
Overthrow, by Stephen Kinzer steps in to a view of the United stated that not many people would care to bring to light. He implies that since the 19th century as the American frontier diminished the consistent involvement of the United States in the disposition of foreign regimes has spanned the test of time, and showed the great lengths that we are willing to go to push our interests and policies. As history shows, the American business is what drives our policies, and furthering the grown of business is the concrete interest. Delving further in to” Overthrow”, Kinzer further demonstrates numerous examples that further show the American “Interest” in taking over foreign regimes, as well imposing democratic influences or the spread of national security. While these ideals have coincided with numerous overthrows, however they never really had the needed effect until business interests came in to play.
C-Span 2009 Historians Presidental Leadership Survey (C) NCSC. Retrieved February 01, 2012, from C-Span.ORG: http://legacy.c-span.org/PresidentialSurvey/presidential-leadership-survey.aspx Dye, T. R., L. Tucker Gibson, J., & Robison, c. (2011). Politics in America: Texas Edition ( pp. 384-385). New youk: Longman.
Manifest Destiny is a term that was used in the 19th century to designate the belief that the United States was ordained to expand across the North American continent, from the Atlantic seaboard to the Pacific Ocean. Other ideas, such as American exceptionalism, Romantic nationalism, and a belief of natural superiority of the English-speaking people were a part of this era. John O’Sullivan coined the term “Manifest Destiny” in July/August 1845. Democrats supported the expansion plans of the Polk Administration, while several people opposed this expansion, such as, Henry Clay, and Abraham Lincoln. They