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Synopsis

The United States for much of its history steered clear of wars abroad. But after World War II, it became repeatedly involved in conflicts in distant places of varying value to the United States. Some of these were hardly avoidable, as in Korea in 1950 or later to free Kuwait. Others were clearly questionable, beginning with Vietnam, and continuing with the U.S.-initiated invasion of Iraq to overthrow Saddam Hussein, and still later with the renewed war in Afghanistan at a time when the enemy was in northwest Pakistan. WOUNDED EAGLE examines why this happened and offers ideas on how can we avoid repeating it.

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