isolationist


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Related to isolationist: isolationism

i·so·la·tion·ism

 (ī′sə-lā′shə-nĭz′əm)
n.
A national policy of abstaining from political or economic relations with other countries.

i′so·la′tion·ist n. & adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.isolationist - an advocate of isolationism in international affairs
advocate, advocator, exponent, proponent - a person who pleads for a cause or propounds an idea
Adj.1.isolationist - of or relating to isolationism
Translations
izolacionista

isolationist

[aɪsəʊˈleɪʃənɪst]
A. ADJaislacionista
B. Naislacionista mf

isolationist

[ˌaɪsəˈleɪʃənɪst]
nisolationniste mf

isolationist

nIsolationist(in) m(f)

isolationist

[ˌaɪsəˈleɪʃnɪst] adj & nisolazionista (m/f)
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1972, President Nixon visited China for the first time in ages, in order to bring China out of the isolationist policy it had adapted over the ages.
The anti-establishment rage created by the Iraq War only reinforced the populist isolationist movements that have prospered in the US and across Europe.
Whether Trump and his aides had cultivated an isolationist strategy or were just appealing to the populist base that helped carry the unlikely candidate to the White House is difficult to ascertain.
Your assessment is correct that Trump might be simply indulging in rhetorical threats that appeal to his isolationist political base at home or to justify American tax payers' money squandered in aimless adventures in Iraq and Afghanistan.
President Trumps inward looking, isolationist vision for America represents a dangerous abdication of our nations leadership role.
His comments during campaign rallies suggested that the United States would embrace isolationist policies - perhaps with the exception of Russia.
Now that the United Kingdom has voted to leave the European Union, the nations that comprise NAFTA can either follow its isolationist example or work together for growth and progress, writes J.
Yet in 1941 Marc Wortman succeeds with this most unpromising material, surveying the evolution of isolationist thinking in America from the late 1930s to Pearl Harbor and President Franklin Roosevelt's subtle, surprising maneuvering against it.
Do they have a specific anti-Semitism problem, to go along with their anti-immigration, anti-Muslim, and old-school isolationist views?
Gloating Europhobes value their isolationist ideology over Britain in Europe's success.
Though the United States maintains its isolationist position, Churchill knows that England is finished without the aid of its powerful ally.
The younger Paul does not consider himself an isolationist, but opposes sending any more troops to Iraq.