nonintervention

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non·in·ter·ven·tion

 (nŏn′ĭn-tər-vĕn′shən)
n.
Failure or refusal to intervene, especially in the affairs of another nation.

non′in·ter·ven′tion·ist n.

nonintervention

(ˌnɒnɪntəˈvɛnʃən)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) refusal to intervene, esp the abstention by a state from intervening in the affairs of other states or in its own internal disputes
ˌnoninterˈventional adj
ˌnoninterˈventionist n, adj

non•in•ter•ven•tion

(ˌnɒn ɪn tərˈvɛn ʃən)

n.
1. abstention by a nation from interference in the affairs of other nations or its own political subdivisions.
2. failure or refusal to intervene.
[1820–30]
non`in•ter•ven′tion•ist, n., adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nonintervention - a foreign policy of staying out of other countries' disputes
foreign policy - a policy governing international relations
interference, intervention - a policy of intervening in the affairs of other countries
Translations

nonintervention

[ˈnɒnˌɪntəˈvɛnʃn] nnon intervento
References in periodicals archive ?
He had an opportunity to explain why he was not an isolationist, but a noninterventionist, on December 14, 2011, in an interview with Wolf Blitzer, the host of CNN's The Situation Room.
Republicans--unlike real conservatives who want a noninterventionist foreign policy, true capitalism, and an expansion of liberties at home--only cry out for smaller government when they are not in power.
For all the reasons that should have become obvious during the last five years, the Administration had no intention of compromising its strategy of dominance in superpower affairs, of striking a noninterventionist deal in Third World conflicts or of facilitating the demilitarization of the U.S.
In general, they supported Clinton's foreign policy, especially when he clashed with noninterventionist and realist Republicans.
Likewise, his foreign policy, while nearly as noninterventionist as Paul's, is predicated less on a belief in minding our own business than on the fact that intervention is expensive.
Noninterventionist followers of Ron Paul or Ralph Nader, meanwhile, warned against going abroad in search of monsters to destroy, while traditional conservatives and Jacksonian nationalists cautioned against both invading the world and inviting the world in the name of a self-defeating universalist doctrine.
As the Tea Party movement grows, the problems that it creates for CFR insiders should continue to mount--but only if the Tea Party movement moves in the direction of the noninterventionist foreign policy advocated by Ron Paul, as opposed to the interventionist foreign policy advocated by Sarah Palin.
While the Conservative Party nominee Hoffman was hardly a traditional conservative noninterventionist on foreign policy issues, he had campaigned on a platform that pushed social conservatism and small-government economics.
His voting record shows that he favors limited government, low taxes, a noninterventionist foreign policy, free markets, and a return to sound monetary policies.
Kucinich is by no means a noninterventionist, however.
The Founding Fathers envisioned and designed a noninterventionist republic with a limited government of, by, and for the citizens themselves.
During the May 15 Republican presidential debate in Columbia, South Carolina, Congressman Ron Paul (R-Texas) was asked if our noninterventionist foreign policy had changed due to the 9/11 attack.