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In Chapter 4, “Presidential Power,” of his book U.S. Foreign Policy: The Paradox of World Power, Hook points out that the U.S. Constitution deliberately creates “codetermination” and checks-and-balances between Congress and the Executive branch. Nonetheless, as we have seen throughout this course, the overarching vision of American foreign policy seems to nearly always come from the President, his National Security Advisor, or the Secretary of State — that is, from the Executive Branch, not from Congress. In no more than one paragraph explain what you see as being the principal advantages the President and Executive branch have in their struggle with Congress to determine the principal goals and define new strategies of American foreign policy.