The nation’s past isolationism rule, for instance, is also one-sided, although unconstructively so. The somewhat frank declaration of former Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld regarding Iraq that his nation’s task will establish the alliance, not vice versa, was simply the most contemporary illustration of the one-sidedness of the U.S. at its finest or, perhaps nastiest. By waging war against Iraq in the face of UN’s resistance, former President Bush effectively proclaimed that the nation had revived the practice of recreating the world in its likeness. Moderating the superpower and controlling its human capital, physical wealth, and energy, as well as its continuing flash of utopianism and liberality for the sake of humanity is the biggest test confronting the rest of the world now. To this objective it is important that ‘foreigners’, such as the Latin Americans, Asians, Europeans, and Africans, dedicate themselves more and more vigilantly and constantly to the objective and continuous study of the giant, as accurately claimed by James Q. Wilson in his book American Politics Then and Now: And Other Essays (2010). As stated by Wilson (2010), he thinks that legislators and informed citizens across the globe should learn and understand, not essentially promote, the ideologies of the U.S., its mindset and behavior, in other words, its weaknesses.