BILATERAL AID involves a good deal of policy-savviness, understanding of good offices and fine tuned diplomacy. In the years past, U.S. bilateral aid has come under scrutiny in terms of its range and reach. Consequently, legion of statistics and figures have been made available by scientists and similar-minded people whose focus deal with the subject-matter. The book at hand takes a look at the fashion according to which U.S bilateral aid destined to Africa can be beefed up to satisfactory levels as to their range and reach. Therefore, the ways and means that are to be used have been perused, evaluated and analysed through the prism of the Triadic Model. It transpired from the process that the U.S. institutions dedicated to bilateral aid and which are working in synergy with the U.S. Congress are to explore avenues that would propel their overall effectiveness to high dimension. That is, their internal structures as well as their budgetary constraints are to be reviewed according to recommendations outlined within this book. This book also constitutes a way forward to the general debate in the field of the Theory of the Interest Groups.