Vietnam: A first step

February 1967
Saturday Evening Post;2/11/1967, Vol. 240 Issue 3, p86
Discusses several issues concerning the military policy of U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson during the Vietnamese Conflict, as of February 1967. Criticisms against the decisions made by Johnson which tended to become a self-justifying military exercise; Views on the use of strategic bombing as a way of waging war.


Related Articles

  • Just as Dangerous as the Left.  // America;1/22/1966, Vol. 114 Issue 4, p118 

    The author talks about U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson's commitment to win the war against North Vietnam. The article said that the President is facing loud opposition in his U.S. policy in Southeast Asia from leftist groups and even from his right wing group led by Republican Senator Everett...

  • WASHINGTON FRONT. FOLLIARD, EDWARD T. // America;3/6/1965, Vol. 112 Issue 10, p306 

    The article reflects on the policy of U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson with respect to Vietnam. According to Johnson, the actions of the U.S. will be those that are made necessary by the continuing aggressions of others. It cites that Johnson does not talk about victory in Vietnam because...

  • Labor's Stand on Vietnam.  // America;10/14/1967, Vol. 117 Issue 16, p403 

    The author reflects on the stance of American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations (AFL-CIO) on the involvement of the U.S. in the Vietnam War in 1967. He pointed out that a person should not be overly surprised if the labor front on foreign policy demonstrates a few...

  • Pacific Mission.  // Time; 

    The article focuses on the 17-day, six nation tour of Asia of U.S. President Lyndon Johnson. It says that the 17-day, six nation tour centers on the meeting on October 24-25 in Manila, Philippines wherein it will tackle various ways on how to bring an end to the conflict in Vietnam in order to...

  • THE MEANING OF HONOLULU.  // National Review Bulletin;8/6/1968, Vol. 20 Issue 31, pB125 

    The article reports that U.S. President Johnson and Vietnamese President Thieu have signed a final communique which affirmed the American intention of staying in South Vietnam and of continuing the limited bombing until such time as Hanoi shows a disposition to match the initial U.S. concession...

  • Vietnam: Can we negotiate?  // Saturday Evening Post;2/24/1968, Vol. 241 Issue 4, p84 

    The article reflects on the idea of negotiations by the U.S. government with Vietnam. The idea of negotiation was made difficult by the U.S. bombing of North Vietnam. When President Lyndon Baines Johnson expressed his willingness to negotiate, the Communist said they would never talk until the...

  • The Vietnam War. Greenland, Hall // Bulletin with Newsweek;1/30/2007, Vol. 125 Issue 6554, p9 

    The article recalls on the events happened during Vietnam war in 1996. There were thousands of U.S. soldiers who had participated in the war. The Australian coalition had just won a landslide federal election victory on the war issue. After the election, Australian Prime Minister Harold Holt had...

  • Confident in His Course.  // Time;5/21/1965, Vol. 85 Issue 21, p35 

    The article discusses the policies of U.S. President Lyndon Johnson on the Vietnam war. It reveals Johnson's belief of the correctness of his policies that he questions criticisms against them. He also points out that the purpose of his government is to collaborate with others for the good of...

  • The Vietnam War. Johnson, Lyndon B. // Vital Speeches of the Day;9/15/68, Vol. 34 Issue 23, p712 

    Presents the text of a speech given by U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson on August 19, 1968, which focuses on the objectives of the U.S. in the Vietnam War.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics