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Essay / Research Paper Abstract
A 5 page paper which
examines the validity of John J. Mearsheimer’s “The Tragedy of Great Power.” The
paper also examines the critique of one writer as it applies to Mearsheimer’s book.
Bibliography lists 4 sources.
5 pages (~225 words per page)
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Unformatted sample text from the term paper:
evil, and ignorance. As Americans they think that they have the market on good deeds, good thoughts, and good pursuits where the world is concerned. In "The Tragedy of Great
Power Politics" by John J. Mearsheimer we find a book that states otherwise. Mearsheimers book illustrates how we may look that way to the average American but true great power
does not come without the sacrifice of morals and integrity. In the following paper we examine Mearsheimers book, arguing that his foundations are correct. The paper then discusses a critique
of his work, examining whether the critique is valid or not. Mearsheimers Examination To the intelligent and aware individual Mearsheimer is not saying anything we do not know.
Despite the fact that many Americans may believe that America is the greatest nation on the face of the earth and that the country, as well as the government, go
out of their way to bring peace and harmony to the rest of the world, the truths speak otherwise. For example, can we honestly say that our involvement in the
Middle East is only intended to bring peace to the region? Can anyone honestly argue that the United States does not engage in such propaganda with an ulterior motive that
actually benefits the economy of the United States? Anyone with any intelligence, or anyone who pays even the slightest bit of attention to history knows that America is hated in
many places around the world, and hated for good reason. Mearsheimer presents us with many pictures of this reality, illustrating how America is perhaps the best at this interplay between
great powers, giving the face of righteousness while underneath plotting for its own survival at all costs. One author indicates that, "Mearsheimers provocative theory of offensive realism not only explains