TITLE

THE WEEK

PUB. DATE
August 1950
SOURCE
New Republic;8/21/50, Vol. 123 Issue 8, p6
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This article discusses the comments made by Jacob Malik, the President of the United Nations Security Council, in relation to the war against North Korea. On August 11, 1950 for a characteristic example, Malik insisted that South Korea had started the fig
ACCESSION #
14489284

 

Related Articles

  • Taking Stock.  // Time;12/11/1950, Vol. 56 Issue 24, p27 

    The article reports on the discussion of the Korean and Formosan questions by the members of the United Nations (UN) Security Council in November 1950. A resolution ordering China to end its intervention in Korea was vetoed by Jacob Malik of Russia. U.S. delegate Warren Austin has asked the UN...

  • Korea--dispute or aggression?  // America;9/16/1950, Vol. 83 Issue 24, p617 

    The article focuses on the filibuster of Soviet delegate to the United Nations Jacob A. Malik in the proceedings of the organization concerning the Korean War. It notes that Malik has been preventing doctor John Chang, representative of South Korea, from presenting the case of his government...

  • WASHINGTON FRONT. LUCEY, CHARLES // America;8/19/1950, Vol. 83 Issue 20, p504 

    The author discusses the reasons why did the U.S. failed to put the blame on Russia for being the actual instigator of the Korean war, for supplying tanks, manpower training and other aids to the destruction of the country. The reasons he offered relate to the U.S. policy, the stand of the...

  • THE UN RESPONSE. Gay, Kathlyn; Gay, Martin // Korean War;2002, p19 

    Following the North Korean invasion of South Korea, the U.S. requested the United Nations Security Council to intervene. The council passed a resolution on June 27, 1950, recommending all possible assistance to repel the armed attack. Backed by this resolution, the U.S., South Korea and 15 more...

  • CHAPTER ONE: The Korean War. Lindop, Edmund // America in the 1950s;2002, p9 

    This chapter describes the Korean War that started when the North Korean forces invaded the South Korea on June 25, 1950. North Korea's armed forces totaled 150,000 men while South Koreans had only 65,000 troops. Members of the United Nations (UN) Security Council hastily assembled in an...

  • Peace talks. Howard, Lucy; Van Boven, Sarah // Newsweek;12/1/1997, Vol. 130 Issue 22, p6 

    Reports that as of Late November 1997, North Korea has agreed to begin four-way peace talks in Geneva, Switzerland, to formally end the Korean War. Dropping of previous demand that the agenda include the immediate withdrawal of US troops from South Korea; First step toward ending North Korea's...

  • North vs. South.  // New York Times Upfront;12/13/2002, Vol. 135 Issue 6, p19 

    Focuses on the Korean War from 1950 to 1953. Cause of the war; Number of civilian and military casualties.

  • International Relations Theory and the Second Korean War. Kang, David C. // International Studies Quarterly;Sep2003, Vol. 47 Issue 3, p301 

    Ever since the first Korean war in 1950, scholars and policymakers have been predicting a second one, started by an invasion from the North. Whether seen as arising from preventive, preemptive, desperation, or simple aggressive motivations, the predominant perspective in the west sees North...

  • The Korean War.  // Officer Review Magazine;Dec2007, Vol. 47 Issue 5, p4 

    The article discusses the outbreak of the Korean War in June 1950. The U.S. Army the four divisions performing occupation duties in Japan combat units and provides the troops that were committed initially to action in response to the call of the United Nations Security Council. It portrays the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics