Democrat Stevenson's Views on the Central Domestic and International Questions of the Day

Stevenson, Adlai E.
November 1955
New Republic;11/21/55, Vol. 133 Issue 21, p17
The article presents views of U.S. Democrat Adlai E. Stevenson's on the central domestic and international questions in the U.S. politics. The great issue that splits the world in this troubled age, the issue of tyranny or freedom, cannot be reconciled. But need it be forced to a decision? It seems to that the problem is not to find ways to live in harmony with the adversary; it is to find ways to live beside him in the bitter discord of incessant power and ideological competition. The infinity of problems now faced cannot all be solved quickly.


Related Articles

  • Correspondence. Gilbert, Brian; Shulman, Max; Clinger, Alma // New Republic;5/5/58, Vol. 138 Issue 18, p3 

    Presents several letters to the editor on issues related to the United States politics and government. Comment on the attack on the Democratic nomination for Senator, William A. Blakley, in an earlier issue of the journal; Clarification regarding the title of a play; Appreciation of the talents...

  • The Role Of The United States: AN EXPANDING UNITED NATIONS. Stevenson, Adlai E. // Vital Speeches of the Day;4/15/62, Vol. 28 Issue 13, p387 

    Presents the text of a speech given by ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson, U.S. Representative to the United Nations, on March 6, 1962, which deals with the role of the U.S. in international relations.

  • Needed: a GOP Egghead. Johnson, Gerald W. // New Republic;11/28/55, Vol. 133 Issue 22, p16 

    Focuses on political developments taking place in the U.S. involving Democrat Adlai Stevenson's formal announcement of his candidacy. Reasons why Stevenson won the Democratic vote in 1956; Avoidance of the risk by Republicans in the Eighty-third Congress; Surety among the public that the...

  • WASHINGTON WIRE. T. R. B. // New Republic;2/23/53, Vol. 128 Issue 8, p3 

    Presents an account of the socio-political condition in the United States. Reference to the adoption of "pink elephant" approach by the Republicans in foreign affairs; Comments on the statement of Adlai Stevenson, a statesman, on the political relation of the U.S. with the Soviet Union;...

  • Washington Wire. T. R. B. // New Republic;12/17/56, Vol. 135 Issue 25, p2 

    Presents several political and economic developments related to the United States. Possibility for survival and collapse of Western alliance and Soviet Communism alliance; Discussion about involvement of the U.S. Congress in decision regarding cancellation of debt interest of Great Britain;...

  • What Stevenson Can Do. Johnson, Gerald W. // New Republic;12/24/56, Vol. 135 Issue 26, p8 

    This article focuses on U.S. politician Adlai Stevenson. He has seen fit to hang himself, politically. His proclamation, made flatly and with no reservation, that he will not run again means that the next Democratic aspirant need waste no time plotting and intriguing to get rid of Stevenson, but...

  • Uphill to the Old Nixon.  // New Republic;10/3/60, Vol. 143 Issue 15, p11 

    Presents views of various political candidates on domestic and international policies of the U.S. Statement by Adlai E. Stevenson that the administration chose to casually dismiss his proposal last spring to halt further testing of large nuclear devices, conditioned upon adherence by the other...

  • T.R.B. from Washington.  // New Republic;9/26/60, Vol. 143 Issue 14, p2 

    Presents information on various political developments in the U.S. Issues raised by Democratic Party's presidential candidate John F. Kennedy in the Democratic Party convention, concerning religion, economic development, full-employment and finance; Support extended by church groups to Kennedy;...

  • . . . & GIMMICKS.  // American Heritage;Aug1964, Vol. 15 Issue 5, p75 

    The article presents information on the accessories used by former U.S. Presidents and political candidates during political campaigns in the U.S. elections. In 1952, political candidates Adlai Stevenson and Dwight D. Eisenhower were presented with special cigarettes packs. A tin stovepipe hat,...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics