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ON THE LINE The Future of U.S. Foreign Policyi
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June 06, 2014 3:00 AM
After Iraq and Afghanistan, President Obama recently outlined a shift in his handling of International affairs. In a major speech, the President said the United States should consider unilateral military action only when the nation or its allies are directly threatened. Analysts are seeing this as President Obama’s foreign policy priorities shifting from reliance on military action to building a network of partnerships. How will this impact US leadership in the world? Find out next, On The Line.

ON THE LINE The Future of U.S. Foreign Policy

Published June 05, 2014

After Iraq and Afghanistan, President Obama recently outlined a shift in his handling of International affairs. In a major speech, the President said the United States should consider unilateral military action only when the nation or its allies are directly threatened. Analysts are seeing this as President Obama’s foreign policy priorities shifting from reliance on military action to building a network of partnerships. How will this impact US leadership in the world? Find out next, On The Line.

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From hard issues to hot topics, HashtagVOA explores what people are talking about on social media. And it’s a program in which you, the viewer, can join the worldwide conversation through Facebook and Twitter.  Host Cal Perry engages top experts to provide answers to your questions. The program airs each Tuesday at 1730 UTC on www.voanews.com and continues daily @HashtagVOA on Twitter and www.facebook.com/hashtagvoa

This Week's Program:

#BlackMonday
Stock markets have fallen sharply as fears of a Chinese economic slowdown continue to haunt investors. China's central bank devalued the country's currency, the yuan, two weeks ago, raising fresh concerns that a slowdown in the country's economy was worse than originally feared. In addition, oil prices have plunged to six-year lows, amid concerns about waning demand for commodities from China. On this week’s HashtagVOA, Cal Perry and his guests examine the reasons behind the nosedive.

Guests:
Keith Johnson: Senior Reporter, ForeignPolicy.com
Sam Stovall: Chief Equity Strategist, Standard and Poor Capital IQ
Alexis Christoforous:  VOA Business Reporter