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In the Shadow of PerónJuan Atilio Bramuglia and the Second Line of Argentina's Populist Movement$
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Raanan Rein

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780804757928

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804757928.001.0001

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The Third Position and the Price of Success

The Third Position and the Price of Success

Chapter:
(p.103) Chapter Three The Third Position and the Price of Success
Source:
In the Shadow of Perón
Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804757928.003.0004

This chapter reviews the characteristics of Argentine foreign policy during the years 1946–49. It examines the significance of the so-called “Third Position” in the international sphere, focusing on the role of Bramuglia in the formulation of Peronist diplomacy. Unlike other leaders of his party and ministers in the new government, Bramuglia read the new international order intelligently, and accordingly favored rapprochement with the United States. The failure of his approach—due mostly to the Washington diplomatic leadership's inflexibility and primary focus on U.S. economic interests—contributed at least as much to Bramuglia's removal from the foreign ministry in the San Martín Palace as did Perón's fear of the foreign minister's increasing prestige, or Evita's hostility.

Keywords:   Argentine foreign policy, Juan Atilio Bramuglia, Peronist diplomacy, foreign minister, Argentina

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