The US in Asia After Vietnam

Szulc, Tad
August 1975
New Republic;8/2/75, Vol. 173 Issue 5/6, p9
Discusses policies adopted by countries in Asia after the Vietnam War. Attitude toward the United States in these policies; Suggestion on what U.S. President Gerald R. Ford should do regarding his policies toward East Asia; View expressed privately by U.S. officials that every discussion of the Asian situation must start with the objective reality that Indochina has gone Communist; Discussion of the rivalry between the Soviet Union and China; Apprehension of the Chinese government that their rivalry with the Soviet would increase the U.S. presence in Asia.


Related Articles

  • Of Many Things. J. O'H. // America;9/25/1976, Vol. 135 Issue 8, preceding p153 

    The author focuses on human rights and its importance to the U.S. foreign policy. The author cites the move of presidential candidate Jimmy Carter to address the topic of morality in the foreign policy during the national convention of the B'nai B'rith organization. The author notes that the...

  • Mr. Ford's Polish Joke. Buckley Jr., WM. F. // National Review;11/12/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 43, p1252 

    The article comments on the outcome of a foreign policy debate between U.S. President Gerald Ford and presidential candidate Jimmy Carter in New York in October 1976. It criticizes President Ford's liberation of Poland. It comments on Ford's argument that the U.S. does not recognize the...

  • LETTER FROM PEKING. Shaples, Robert // New Yorker;12/22/1975, Vol. 51 Issue 44, p87 

    The article comments on the four-day state visit of U.S. President Gerald Ford to China in December 1975. Key issues discussed include the key goals and objectives of Ford's visit to China, an examination of American foreign policy towards China and the issues' implications for international...

  • CONTROLLING THE DEFENSE BUDGET. Blechman, Barry M.; Fried, Edward R. // Foreign Affairs;Jan1976, Vol. 54 Issue 2, p233 

    This article focuses on the need of the U.S. administration to reverse what it described as a ten-year trend of declining military capabilities relative to those of the Soviet Union, in light of President Gerald Ford's presentation of the 1976 defense budget. As a consequence, the President...

  • ...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...

  • U.S. instigated Iran's nuclear program 30 years ago. Beeman, William O. // National Catholic Reporter;2/10/2006, Vol. 42 Issue 15, p22 

    The article reflects on the nuclear development in Iran. It recounts that U.S. once supported, encouraged and approved the nuclear program initiated by Iran in the 1970s and cites that former U.S. President Gerald R. Ford even offered Iran a full nuclear cycle in 1976. It offers two reasons why...

  • Ford on the Road.  // National Review;6/20/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 23, p650 

    The article discusses various issues relating to world politics as of June 1975. The North Atlantic Treaty Organization summit in Brussels, Belgium is highlighted. U.S. President Gerald R. Ford found Spain in a condition of anxious expectancy and received favorable indications regarding U.S....

  • Weapons and Winning.  // National Review;10/12/1979, Vol. 31 Issue 41, p1275 

    The article discusses the strengths and limitations of former United States President Gerald Ford's arguments regarding the issue of the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks II treaty. According to the author, Ford was not able to emphasize the flaws of the treaty and he only lightly touched upon the...

  • The Firings and Foreign Policy. Szulc, Tad // New Republic;11/15/75, Vol. 173 Issue 20, p7 

    Focuses on the impact of U.S. President Gerald R. Ford's cabinet revamp on the balance of foreign policy. Removal of James Schlesinger from the Defense Department and William Colby from the Central Intelligence Agency; Negative impact of Schlesinger and Colby's dismissal on national security;...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics