U.S. Embassy

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See Also:U.S. Embassy, Tehran

ID:15343 Section: Place

Updated:Monday 13th October 2014

U.S. Embassy Definition

(Wikipedia) - List of diplomatic missions of the United States   (Redirected from U.S. Embassy) American diplomatic missions, including embassies (red), consulates, consular offices, and embassy annexes (blue), and other representative offices (yellow)U.S. Embassy in AmmanU.S. Embassy in BeijingU.S. Embassy in BerlinU.S. Embassy in BernUS Embassy in BogotaU.S. Embassy in BrasíliaU.S. Embassy in BratislavaU.S. Embassy in BridgetownU.S. Embassy in BudapestU.S. Embassy in CanberraU.S. Embassy in Dar es SalaamU.S. Embassy in DublinU.S. Mission to the United Nations in Geneva, the first U.S. diplomatic post with a building-integrated solar power systemUnited States Embassy in The Hague, NetherlandsU.S. Consulate-General in HamburgU.S. Embassy in HanoiU.S. Interest Section in HavanaU.S. Consulate-General in Hong KongU.S. Consulate-General in IstanbulU.S. Consulate-General in JerusalemEmbassy of the United States, Kabul, AfghanistanU.S. Embassy in KoloniaU.S. Embassy in KievU.S. Embassy in Kuala LumpurU.S. Embassy in La PazU.S. Embassy in LibrevilleU.S. Embassy in LondonU.S. Embassy in ManilaU.S. Embassy in Mexico CityU.S. Embassy in MoscowU.S. Consulate-General in MunichU.S. Embassy in OsloU.S. Embassy in OttawaU.S. Embassy in ParisU.S. Embassy in PragueU.S. Embassy in QuitoU.S. Embassy in RomeU.S. Embassy in San José, Costa RicaU.S. Embassy in San SalvadorU.S. Embassy in SeoulU.S. Embassy in SkopjeU.S. Embassy in StockholmU.S. Embassy in Tegucigalpa, M.D.C.U.S. Embassy in Tel-AvivU.S. Embassy in TokyoU.S. Embassy in ViennaU.S. Embassy in WarsawU.S. Embassy in WellingtonU.S. Embassy in YaoundéU.S. Embassy in YerevanU.S. Embassy in Zagreb

This is a list of diplomatic missions of the United States.



Morocco, in December 1777, became the first nation to seek diplomatic relations with the United States and together they maintain the United States'' longest unbroken treaty.

Benjamin Franklin established the first overseas mission of the United States in Paris in 1779. On April 19, 1782, John Adams was received by the States-General and the Dutch Republic became the third country, after Morocco and France, to recognize the United States as an independent government. Adams then became the first U.S. ambassador to the Netherlands and the house that he had purchased at Fluwelen Burgwal 18 in The Hague, became the first American embassy anywhere in the world.

In the period following the American Revolution, George Washington sent a number of close advisers to the courts of European potentates in order to garner recognition of U.S. independence with mixed results, including Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, Francis Dana, and John Jay. Much of the first fifty years of the Department of State concerned negotiating with imperial European powers over the territorial integrity of the borders of the United States as known today.

The first overseas consulate of the fledgling United States was founded in 1790 at Liverpool, England, by James Maury Jr., who was appointed by Washington. Maury held the post from 1790 to 1829. Liverpool was at the time Britain''s leading port for transatlantic commerce and therefore of great economic importance to the United States. The first overseas property owned, and the longest continuously owned, by the United States is the American Legation in Tangier, which was a gift of the Sultan of Morocco in 1821. In general during the nineteenth century, the United States'' diplomatic activities were done on a minimal budget. The US owned no property abroad and provided no official residences for its foreign envoys, paid them a minimal salary, and gave them the rank of ministers rather than ambassadors who represented the great powers—a position which the US only achieved towards the end of the nineteenth century.

In the latter half of the nineteenth century, the State Department was concerned with expanding commercial ties in Asia, establishing Liberia, foiling diplomatic recognition of the Confederacy, and securing its presence in North America. The Confederacy had diplomatic missions in the United Kingdom, France, Belgium, the Papal States, Russia, Mexico, and Spain, and consular missions in Ireland, Canada, Cuba, Italy, Bermuda, and Nassau and New Providence.

The United States'' global prominence became evident in the twentieth century, and the State Department was required to invest in a large network of diplomatic missions to manage its bilateral and multilateral relations. The wave of overseas construction began with the creation of the State Department’s Foreign Service Buildings Commission in 1926.


Listed below are American embassies and other diplomatic missions around the world.

Europe North America
  •  Antigua and Barbuda
    • St. John''s (Consular Agency)
  •  Barbados
    • Bridgetown (Embassy)
  •  Bahamas
    • Nassau (Embassy)
  •  Belize
    • Belmopan (Embassy)
  •  Canada
    • Ottawa (Embassy)
    • Calgary (Consulate General)
    • Halifax (Consulate General)
    • Montreal (Consulate General)
    • Quebec City (Consulate General)
    • Toronto (Consulate General)
    • Vancouver (Consulate General)
    • Winnipeg (Consulate)
  •  Costa Rica
    • San José (Embassy)
  •  Cuba
    • Havana (US Interests Section)
  •  Dominican Republic
    • Santo Domingo (Embassy)
  •  El Salvador
    • San Salvador (Embassy)
  •  Grenada
    • St. George''s (Embassy)
  •  Guatemala
    • Guatemala City (Embassy)
  •  Haiti
    • Port-au-Prince (Embassy)
  •  Honduras
    • Tegucigalpa (Embassy)
  •  Jamaica
    • Kingston (Embassy)
    • Montego Bay (Consular Agency)
  •  Mexico
    • Mexico City (Embassy)
    • Ciudad Juárez (Consulate General)
    • Guadalajara (Consulate General)
    • Hermosillo (Consulate General)
    • Matamoros (Consulate General)
    • Monterrey (Consulate General)
    • Tijuana (Consulate General)
    • Mérida (Consulate)
    • Nogales (Consulate)
    • Nuevo Laredo (Consulate)
    • Acapulco (Consular Agency)
    • Cabo San Lucas (Consular Agency)
    • Cancún (Consular Agency)
    • Mazatlán (Consular Agency)
    • Oaxaca (Consular Agency)
    • Piedras Negras (Consular Agency)
    • Puerto Vallarta (Consular Agency)
    • San Luis Potosí (Consular Agency)
    • San Miguel de Allende (Consular Agency)
  •  Nicaragua
    • Managua (Embassy)
  •  Panama
    • Panama City (Embassy)
  •  Trinidad and Tobago
    • Port of Spain (Embassy)
South America
  •  Argentina
  •  Bolivia
    • La Paz (Embassy)
  •  Brazil
    • Brasília (Embassy)
    • Rio de Janeiro (Consulate General)
    • São Paulo (Consulate General)
    • Recife (Consulate)
    • Belém (Consular Agency)
    • Fortaleza (Consular Agency)
    • Manaus (Consular Agency)
    • Porto Alegre (Consular Agency)
    • Salvador (Consular Agency)
  •  Chile
    • Santiago (Embassy)
  •  Colombia
    • Bogotá (Embassy)
    • Cartagena (Embassy Branch Office)
  •  Ecuador
    • Quito (Embassy)
    • Guayaquil (Consulate General)
    • Puerto Ayora (Consular Agency)
  •  Guyana
  •  Paraguay
    • Asunción (Embassy)
  •  Peru
    • Lima (Embassy)
    • Cusco (Consular Agency)
  •  Suriname
    • Paramaribo (Embassy)
  •  Uruguay
    • Montevideo (Embassy)
  •  Venezuela
    • Caracas (Embassy)
    • Maracaibo (Consular Agency)
Africa Asia Oceania International organizations

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