TITLE

The Peace Movement

AUTHOR(S)
Walzer, Michael
PUB. DATE
February 1973
SOURCE
New Republic;2/10/73, Vol. 168 Issue 6, p24
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Examines why the peace movement in the U.S. failed in its bid to stop the American government from intervening in the Vietnamese conflict. Description of the peace movement; Key components of the peace movement; Implications on foreign policy and world politics.
ACCESSION #
10152014

 

Related Articles

  • Lessons of the Korean War for the "Six-Party Talks.". Holmes, James R. // World Affairs;Summer2006, Vol. 169 Issue 1, p3 

    This article examines the U.S. intervention in the Korean War. During the latter stages of war, the U.S. failed to fathom a relationship that seemed obvious to its North Korean, Soviet, and Chinese antagonists. The causes of this U.S. failure are indicated. In addition, this article discusses...

  • Facing Off and Saving Face: Covert Intervention and Escalation Management in the Korean War. Carson, Austin // International Organization;Jan2016, Vol. 70 Issue 1, p103 

    States pursue their cooperative and competitive goals using both public and private policy tools. Yet there is a profound mismatch between the depth, variety, and importance of covert activity and what scholars of International Relations (IR) know about it. This article addresses this gap by...

  • Comparisons with Korea. Mueller, John // New Republic;2/10/73, Vol. 168 Issue 6, p22 

    Compares the Vietnamese Conflict with the Korean War. Role of the two wars in inspiring almost exactly the same amount of support and opposition from the American public during comparable periods; Key similarities and differences of the wars; Implications on international relations and world...

  • Return to Korea. Alexander, Bevin // Army Magazine;Mar2001, Vol. 51 Issue 3, p41 

    Reports on the developments in South Korea after the Korean War. Experiences of the author during the war; Importance of American military intervention on South Korea; Comments of the author on unification.

  • As Others See Us.  // Time;12/18/1950, Vol. 56 Issue 25, p25 

    The article looks at the views of U.S. allies on the performance of the U.S. on the Korean crisis. In Great Britain, the U.S. intervention in the Korean crisis raised two concerns including the possibility that the U.S. will be stuck in China leaving Europe defenseless. In Germany, the U.S....

  • Moscow Turns On the Heat in Asia, Our Weakest Spot.  // Saturday Evening Post;7/22/1950, Vol. 223 Issue 4, p10 

    Expresses views on the attack of South Korea by the North Korean People's Communist Government in July 1950. Implications of the attack on the western efforts to block the spread of Russian imperialism in Asia; Assessment of the involvement of the U.S. in South Korea.

  • Cold Steel & Heavy Bread.  // Time;2/5/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 6, p21 

    The article reports on the successes of the Turkish brigade in Korean against the Chinese because of their better marksmanship and their abilities with regard to close-quarters combat. It states that a part of the credit for Turkish success in Korea may be attributed to U.S. bakers. In Istanbul,...

  • 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.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics