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Policing the SeasAnglo-American Relations and the Equatorial Atlantic, 1819-1865$
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Mark C. Hunter

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780973893465

Published to Liverpool Scholarship Online: January 2019

DOI: 10.5949/liverpool/9780973893465.001.0001

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Anglo-American Policymaking, 1819-1834

Anglo-American Policymaking, 1819-1834

Chapter:
(p.49) Chapter 3 Anglo-American Policymaking, 1819-1834
Source:
Policing the Seas
Author(s):

Mark C. Hunter

Publisher:
Liverpool University Press
DOI:10.5949/liverpool/9780973893465.003.0003

This chapter explores Anglo-American policy-making between 1891 and 1834, with a particular focus on policies concerning piracy, privateering, and slavery. It examines British policy concerning the Gulf of Mexico and territories under Spanish control; American policy regarding piracy and privateering; the effect of the Monroe Doctrine on international relations - as it declared the Americas as part of the US economic and strategic sphere, and warned European colonisers from interfering with South America; Monroe’s eventual compromise; slave trade policies; and the 1819 Anti-Slave Trade Act. American and British policy-making differed in many of these regards, particularly concerning slavery, but it concludes that they continued to maintain a co-operative relationship as it furthered their own economic interests to do so.

Keywords:   Spanish-American Rebellion, Gulf of Mexico, Spanish Privateers, Privateering, Pirates, George Canning, James Monroe, The Monroe Doctrine, 1819 Anti-Slave Trade Act

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