Sharp, Samuel L.
April 1953
New Republic;4/27/53, Vol. 128 Issue 17, p7
The article analyses the speech of U. S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower that generated enthusiasm because indication of the craving for a coherent formulation of the attitude to be adopted towards the peace overtures of the Kremlin. It adds that an answer had to be given, and the world quite naturally looked to the United States to set the tone. This shift of emphasis in the diagnosis is in itself desirable as conducive to the proper frame of mind for negotiation. It mentions that in his insistence on reassuring the Soviet Union leaders that the outside world "has never had any aggressive purpose whatsoever," the President has echoed a line of argument persistently used by Dean Acheson as Secretary of State.


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