Liv1234
  • Liv1234
HELP ASAP PLEASE(: What foreign policy consequences of the Iran hostage crisis can still be observed today?
History
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jamiebookeater
  • jamiebookeater
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anonymous
  • anonymous
is there options?
anonymous
  • anonymous
are*
Liv1234
  • Liv1234
No. It's like a short answer.

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anonymous
  • anonymous
What foreign policy consequences of the Iran hostage crisis can still be observed today? 1. The Iran hostage crisis ushered in an era in which the greatest foreign policy challenges facing the United States were the threats posed by conflicts in the Middle East. 2. Today, the United States still finds itself facing similar threats in this region, 3. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, diplomatic struggles with Iran, and the ongoing threat of terrorism continue to create problems for the United States. this should help
anonymous
  • anonymous
he Iran hostage crisis was a diplomatic crisis between Iran and the United States where 66 Americans were held hostage for 444 days from November 4, 1979, to January 20, 1981, after a group of Islamist students and militants took over the American Embassy in Tehran in support of the Iranian Revolution. President Carter called the hostages "victims of terrorism and anarchy", adding that the "United States will not yield to blackmail". The episode reached a climax when, after failed attempts to negotiate a release, the United States military attempted a rescue operation, Operation Eagle Claw, on April 24, 1980, which resulted in a failed mission, the deaths of eight American servicemen, one Iranian civilian, and the destruction of two aircraft. It ended with the signing of the Algiers Accords in Algeria on January 19, 1981. The hostages were formally released into United States custody the following day, just minutes after the new American president Ronald Reagan was sworn into office. The crisis has been described as an entanglement of "vengeance and mutual incomprehension". In Iran, the hostage taking was widely seen as a blow against the U.S., and its influence in Iran, its perceived attempts to undermine the Iranian Revolution, and its longstanding support of the Shah of Iran, recently overthrown by the revolution. The Shah had been restored to power in a 1953 coup organized by the CIA at the American Embassy against a democratically-elected nationalist Iranian government, and had recently been allowed into the United States for medical treatment. In the United States, the hostage-taking was seen as an outrage violating a centuries-old principle of international law granting diplomats immunity from arrest and diplomatic compounds are considered inviolable. The crisis has also been described as the "pivotal episode" in the history of Iran–United States relations. In the U.S., some political analysts believe the crisis was a major reason for U.S. President Jimmy Carter's defeat in the November 1980 presidential election. In Iran, the crisis strengthened the prestige of the Ayatollah Khomeini and the political power of those who supported theocracy and opposed any normalization of relations with the West. The crisis also marked the beginning of U.S. legal action, or economic sanctions against Iran, that further weakened economic ties between Iran and the United States.
anonymous
  • anonymous
or this
Liv1234
  • Liv1234
Thank you!(: Now I have an idea of what to write.
anonymous
  • anonymous
np

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