National Security Strategy of USA: A Critical Analysis on the Role of USA towards Third World Countries


  • Fizza Ali Lecturer, Department of Pakistan Studies, NUML University Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan
  • Saira Iqbal Lecturer, Department of Political Science, University of Okara, Punjab, Pakistan
  • Arshad Ali M.Phil Scholar, Department of Pakistan Studies, University of Punjab, Lahore, Pakistan



Nations, Organization, Security, Third World countries, United States


This article thoroughly examines the national security strategy of USA in context of its role towards third world country. This is an analytical and descriptive in nature. The third world is not sitting idle about this situation and they are taking numerous steps to free themselves of this unchecked influence of the United States. The primary aim of this study is to examine and assess the involvement of the United States in developing nations, specifically focusing on the extent of US interference, provision of assistance, imposition of limitations, and military interventions in these countries. The finding suggests that United States is now facing a series of economic challenges that coincide with a critical period for its armed forces. These forces are actively engaged in combating radical Islamic organisations on a global scale, while also being involved in military operations in Afghanistan and Iraq. The finding suggests that in the realms of economic interest, instances of collaboration among Third World countries tend to exhibit significant prominence. From the outset, a number of observers had seen the concerted efforts undertaken by the Third World States during the United States Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD). The rationales put up in support of the solidarity of the Third World have mostly been ad hoc, subjective, and descriptive in nature.





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How to Cite

Ali, F., Iqbal, S., & Ali, A. (2023). National Security Strategy of USA: A Critical Analysis on the Role of USA towards Third World Countries. Pakistan Languages and Humanities Review, 7(3), 667–680.