North Korea: Risks and Rewards of Engagement
- The New World Order. // Russian Politics & Law;Nov/Dec2002, Vol. 40 Issue 6, p6
Focuses on a roundtable discussion by the Moscow House of Public Organizations about the formation of a world order and the relation between Russia and the U.S. Participants of the discussion; Impact of the September 11 terrorist attacks on the relations between the two countries; Development...
- What Does It All Mean? // Defense Monitor;1999, Vol. 28 Issue 5, p8
Comments on the foreign policy of United States, specifically in relation to China and Russia.
- New Opportunities in U.S. - Russia Relations. Johnson, David // Defense Monitor;2000, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p5
Focuses on foreign relations between the U.S. and Russia.
- Action, not talk, will define U.S. foreign policy. // Africa Report;Nov/Dec93, Vol. 38 Issue 6, p8
Reports on the efforts of President Bill Clinton's administration to formulate a viable foreign policy. Strategies for the US' role in the post-Cold War era; `Engagement' and `enlargement' as key concepts; Self-interest as central purpose; Military role of America; Response to United Nations...
- Foreign Policy After Jan. 20. // America;01/22/2001-01/29/2001, Vol. 184 Issue 2, p3
Editorial. Highlights the factors that United States President George W. Bush and the Congress should consider in making and implementing foreign policy. Importance of assessing the impact of any foreign policy decisions and agreement; Principle of concern about the universal good associated...
- An historical outline of Mongol-American relations and American studies in Mongolia. Tsolmon, Davaagyn // American Studies International;Oct95, Vol. 33 Issue 2, p71
Reports on the beginning of American relations with Mongolia. Founding of the first American company, Ulaan Baatar, in 1907 in the Mongolian capital of Da Khuree; Opposition of Russia to cultural links of Mongolia with the West; Continuing effort to develop diplomatic ties; Appointment of Donald...
- A crisis of confidence. Zucconi, M. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Jan/Feb1989, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p34
Report that from a European perspective the mounting US debt, the Iran-contra affair, and US adventures in Grenada and Libya all made the Reagan administration's attempts to reassert US power unsuccessful. Crisis of confidence.
- The damaged US image. Falk, R. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Jan/Feb1989, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p59
Report that the Reagan Administration has done more damage to international law and the stature of the United Nations than has any other presidency since 1945. Argues that it is Moscow, not Washington, who provides the world with some basis to hope for the avoidance of warfare and nuclearism,...
- Hands off those rocks. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Nov1989, Vol. 45 Issue 9, p4
Discusses the probable reasons behind the US government's failure to release rocks from the Soviet nuclear test site at Semipalatinsk for tests and analysis by scientists originally hired by the Defense Department.
- Share technology for `safer' weapons. Adams, G.; Taibl, P. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;May1992, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p38
Suggests that to capture a nuclear peace dividend the world must make a comparable psychological adjustment to lower levels of nuclear weapons. Clearly the minimum number of nuclear weapons retained by the United States must be based on strategic and national interest, not on dollars. ...