TITLE

To the Summit After a Stinging Defeat Over Turkey

PUB. DATE
August 1975
SOURCE
Time;8/4/1975, Vol. 106 Issue 5, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the summit meeting of U.S. President Gerald R. Ford in Helsinki, Finland in 1975 despite of the failure of his lobbying efforts to convince the Congress to continue embargoing arms shipments to Turkey because of the usage of American weapons by the Turks in their 1974 invasion of Cyprus. It says that Ford goes to the summit for a new round of discussion of diplomacy and business known as summitry. The meeting was attended by 35 nations and touted as the most spectacular since the Congress of Vienna, but the preliminary negotiations have caused no change in the current state of uneasy detente. It mentions the decision of the Senate to repeal the embargo in May 1975 and the move of Turkish government to invalidate the Ankara's bilateral defense treaties with the U.S.
ACCESSION #
53515592

 

Related Articles

  • Eyeless in Ankara.  // Time;8/11/1975, Vol. 106 Issue 6, p37 

    The article focuses on the decision of Turkey Premier Seyman Demirel to shut down the network of U.S. surveillance systems in Turkey trained at Soviet Union. It states that the decision of Demirel came in response to the result of the U.S. House of Representatives voting over the plea of U.S....

  • Detente: The Word Won't Go Away.  // Time;3/29/1976, Vol. 107 Issue 13, p39 

    The article reports on the decision of U.S. President Gerald Ford to change the word "detente" in the diplomatic vocabulary to "peace through strength" in response to the criticism on the foreign policy of Secretary of State Henry Kissinger towards Soviet Union. Kissinger told the Senate Foreign...

  • Ford in Europe: Blunt Words, Healing Balm.  // Time;6/9/1975, Vol. 105 Issue 24, p14 

    The article focuses on the actions taken by the U.S. President Gerald Ford during the 1975 North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) summit that was held in Brussels, Belgium. It states that Ford made a speech in the opening session of the conference, wherein he reaffirmed that NATO is the U.S....

  • Patrick Sammon. Lisotta, Christopher // Advocate;2/27/2007, Issue 980, p17 

    The article presents an interview with Patrick Sammon, recently appointed the head of the Log Cabin Republicans. When asked whether he believes that gay Americans will be better off with a Democratic majority in the House and Senate, he says that some issues will be considered by this Congress...

  • OCTOBER 12, 1974. Stone, Ron // Book of Texas Days;1984, p174 

    This article recalls the signing to law of a bill to make a portion of the Big Thicket of east Texas a national preserve by U.S. President Gerald R. Ford on October 12, 1974. The Big Thicket of east Texas remains one of the most primitive forest areas in the country. It contained magnificent...

  • Notes and Comment.  // New Yorker;3/22/1976, Vol. 52 Issue 5, p23 

    The article comments on the vow of U.S. President Gerald Ford to expunge the term détente from his vocabulary. Such move made by Ford could be related to the contention of U.S. Governor Ronald Reagan that Ford is soft on the enemies of the U.S. Information on détente as a matter of...

  • ...But not for Mr. Ford.  // America;1/17/1976, Vol. 134 Issue 2, p24 

    The article examines the assertion of U.S. President Gerald Ford regarding the American grain exports to Angola. He insists that it is a mistake to realize that linking the exports of grain to the situation in Angola would serve any useful purpose. Crop failures have precipitated a major food...

  • Legacy for the 92nd Congress.  // America;1/16/1971, Vol. 124 Issue 2, p34 

    The author reflects on the 91st session of the U.S. Congress. The dropping of the foreign trade and reform bills along with the failure of the U.S. Senate to pass the Social Security bill was allegedly a result of the falling out between the U.S. Senate and U.S. House of Representative as well...

  • Coal Yes, Tankers No.  // Time;1/13/1975, Vol. 105 Issue 2, p64 

    The article reports on the disapproval of U.S. President Gerald R. Ford on a strip-mining bill passed by the House and Senate in 1975. It states that the President used his veto power to reject and override the legislation. According to him, the bill could just create a negative effect on 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