of Pittsburgh) reviews nine incidents of post-World War II US foreign policy decision making, arguing that in each case policy-makers ignored available evidence in favor of ideological preconceptions, frequently leading to disastrous consequences.
What does FPDM stand for?
FPDM stands for Foreign Policy Decision Making
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of FPDM
We have 8 other meanings of FPDM in our Acronym Attic
- Flat Panel Digital Kiosks
- Forest Preserve District of Kane County (est. 1925; Kane County, IL)
- Fire Protection Demonstration Lab (US FEMA)
- Fission Product Development Laboratory
- Flashlamp-Pumped Pulsed Dye Laser (treatment)
- Flat Panel Display Laboratory (NIST)
- Forest Protection and Development Law (Vietnam)
- Family Purchase Decision Making
- Flat Panel Display Measurement (VESA standard)
- Flat Panel Display Monitor
- Fraction of Possible Deadlines Made
- Fuel Pump Driver Module (automotive)
- Fukui Prefectural Dinosaur Museum (Fukui, Japan)
- First-Party Direct Memory Access
- Fixed Public Data Network
- Federaal Plan Duurzame Ontwikkeling (Dutch: Federal Plan for Sustainable Development)
- Faculty Professional Development Program (edcuation program)
- Floating-Point Data Path (computer science)
- Flood Plain Development Permit (floodwater damage prevention)
- Florida Professional Development Protocol
Samples in periodicals archive:
Nevertheless, despite the high hopes that the EU's external policies could become more encompassing and consistent, the two separate policy making frameworks were kept alive with the only difference that the foreign policy decision making and competences were brought under the Union's umbrella but divided among the three pillars.
This should not negate the importance of the honest broker, but failures in foreign policy decision making should not be measured against a failure of multiple advocacy.
Foreign Policy since Vietnam is to examine the relationship between public opinion and foreign policy decision making in the United States, particularly in the post-Vietnam era.
The model seeks to account for the interactions between cognitive, international, and domestic domains of foreign policy decision making.