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The weakest and most critical link in the process of making United States foreign policy is the relation between the White House and Capitol Hill. The authors of this book describe how, under our present constitutional and administrative set-up, United States foreign policy is made; show, with pointed case-histories, how the system has in the past failed to operate successfully; and make urgent and cogent recommendations for the revision of our present procedures so that the United States may achieve the dignity and efficiency in her foreign policy making that is required by her position as one of the two world powers. The division of authority between President and Congress on foreign-policy questions promises to be a major election issue this year: the book is as timely as it is sound.