The subject of this research is to study and analyze United States’ foreign policy towards Bosnia and Herzegovina from 1991 until the signing of the Dayton Peace Agreement in 1995, which ended the war. It attempts to show how various individuals shifted the course of outcomes and the foreign policy towards Bosnia and Herzegovina during the devastating war period. The aim is to clarify U.S. foreign policy goals in a crucial time, the period between the presidential elections and the struggle for power between the Republicans and the Democrats. There was a divergence in their policy, however, both parties acted for a long period of time in similar ways. Furthermore, the outcomes of decision makings throughout the period of 1991 to 1995 were also driven by the administration itself where various individuals had various interests that were reflected in the foreign policy of the United States towards Bosnia and Herzegovina.