This chapter surveys Kenya's foreign policy, particularly its post-9/11 focus on terrorism and the government's counterterrorism alliances with other East Africa regional actors as well as with international actors, particularly the United States. The Bill Clinton administration insisted that terrorism was a defining issue of the post-cold war moment. In the post-cold war Kenya both arap Moi and his successor Kibaki continued to play a crucial role in the United States' geostrategic aims both in the East Africa region as well as in West Asia. In an exploration of United States foreign policy toward Africa, Korwa G. Adar argued that the collapse of the Soviet Union ushered in great opportunity for the pursuit of foreign policy based on Wilsonianism. Of course, with the changes that have taken place since the end of the cold war, the questions of foreign policy have changed; however, Kenya has no foreign policy crisis.