What Does the Presidential Election Mean for U.S. Foreign Policy?

A voter fills out paper work during early voting for the U.S. presidential election, Augusta, Georgia, Nov. 3, 2016 (AP photo by Michael Holahan).
A voter fills out paper work during early voting for the U.S. presidential election, Augusta, Georgia, Nov. 3, 2016 (AP photo by Michael Holahan).
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After more than 18 months of following a heated campaign, Americans head to the polls on Tuesday to elect the next president of the United States. Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton faces Republican nominee Donald Trump in a race that polls show is closer than many expected. This compilation of WPR’s analysis looks at what’s at stake in the election and what a Trump or Clinton presidency would mean for U.S. foreign policy.

The following seven articles are free to nonsubscribers until Nov. 18.

The Foreign Policy Debate That Wasn’t

The Populist Revolt That Propelled Trump Won’t Fade Away If He Loses

Three National Security Questions for the U.S. Presidential Candidates

The Clinton Conundrum

Would Clinton Be More Equipped to Deal With Global Disorder Than Obama?
Will a President Clinton Clash With the U.N. Over Syria?

The Trump Effect

Trump’s Challenge to the GOP Foreign Policy Consensus and Why It Matters
Expect Big Changes in Russia Policy if Trump Becomes U.S. President
Could the U.N. Survive a Trump Presidency Intact?

More World Politics Review