Best Answer

Yes that's correct.

Example: It's the policy the USA adapted after World War 1, they decided to "isolate" themselves from the issues of the European continent, as it didn't affect them (they didn't join the League of Nations). They tried to continue this policy during World War 2 but eventually entered the war on the Allies side.

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Q: Does the policy of isolationism avoid involvement in other nations affairs?
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Isolationism is a policy of not being involved in world affairs. This means a country does not bother itself with worrying about the welfare of other countries.

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The U.S. policy of not being involved in world affairs.

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It is a policy of remaining apart from the affairs or interests of other groups, especially the affairs of other countries

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The name given to the policy of avoidance. The US practiced isolationism in the 30's. The policy was simple, we do not want to get involved. Look what happened with WWI, so the people of the US did not want to become intangled in the affairs of Europe again. The US wanted to remain isolated from the rest of the world, ergo the term isolationism Jerry has given a very good explanation. May I add: Isolationism is a diplomatic policy whereby a nation seeks to avoid alliances with other nations. Most nations are not in a political position to maintain strict isolationist policies for extended periods of time, even though most nations have historical periods where isolationism is popular.

Why did the US change its foreign policy from isolationism to involvement?

they realised they could get more(of everything) if they are involved