Pacifying Pyongyang

Kirk, Donald
September 1999
New Leader;09/20/99, Vol. 82 Issue 11, p6
Examines the understanding of the United States and North Korea in agreeing on issues of non-testing of nuclear war heads and ease trade sanctions. Strategy of North Korea since the end of the Korean War; Threats of nuclear use; Concerns in South Korea over the issue of reconciliation.


Related Articles

  • How to Move from Confrontation to Military Confidence-building. Ki-jung Kim; Bo-hyuk Suh // Global Asia;Jun2019, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p18 

    No abstract available.

  • The Discursive Turn Arrives in Turtle Bay: The International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons' Operationalization of Critical IR Theories. Bolton, Matthew; Minor, Elizabeth // Global Policy;Sep2016, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p385 

    The International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons ( ICAN) has aimed to reenergize global civil society activism on nuclear weapons through a discursive strategy, borrowing self-consciously from critical and post-positivist international relations ( IR) theories. ICAN aims to generate a new...

  • The Humanitarian Initiative on Nuclear Weapons: An Introduction to Global Policy's Special Section. Bolton, Matthew; Minor, Elizabeth // Global Policy;Sep2016, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p380 

    The dominant paradigm of international relations theory has long seen influence over nuclear arsenals as the preserve of presidents, premiers and generals of the world's great powers, not underfunded activists, feminist campaigners, radical nuns or even diplomats of small states. The approach of...

  • What Happens After Denuclearization? Sustaining Peace on the Korean Peninsula and in Northeast Asia. Evans, Gareth // Global Asia;Jun2019, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p72 

    No abstract available.

  • US formally rejects leaked claim that Russia violated CTBT... Goodwin, Irwin // Physics Today;Dec97, Vol. 50 Issue 12, p50 

    Announces the United States' rejection of the claim that Russia has violated the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty (CTBT). Investigation conducted by the US Central Intelligence Agency about the issue; Countries involved in the CTBT; Provisions under the treaty; Steps taken by the government to...

  • The honeymoon is over. Israelyan, Victor // Foreign Service Journal;Jan1997, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p36 

    Discusses the factors that will play a key role in future United States-Russian relations under reelected Presidents Bill Clinton of America and Boris Yeltsin of Russia. US foreign policy during the post-Cold War era; Anti-West and Anti-American sentiment in Russia; Countries' failure to...

  • A 'special relationship'? America, Britain and the international order since the Second World War. Reynolds, David // International Affairs;Winter85/86, Vol. 62 Issue 1, p2 

    Focuses on the foreign relations between the United States and Great Britain during the Second World War. Factors influencing foreign policy management in the US; Characteristics of the international relations of the countries; Impact of military incapabilities on the economy.

  • Managing an unpredictable Moscow. Weitz, Richard // Parameters: U.S. Army War College;Winter99/2000, Vol. 29 Issue 4, p72 

    Describes the foreign relations between the United States and Russia. Types of regimes ruling in Russia; Objectives pursued by the Bush and Clinton administration in the CIS countries; Types of policies needed for the promotion of the objectives; Economic ties of Russia with other CIS states;...

  • Serbian turning point?  // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);03/02/98 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 131 Issue 9, p3 

    Mentions the Washington, D.C., meeting between Milorad Dodik, prime minister of the Bosnian Serb entity, Republika Srbska, and the United States Secretary of State Madeleine Albright. Praise for his commitment to economic reform and willingness to open an office of the War Crimes Tribunal in...

  • President Putin Plays the Iran Card.  // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);03/12/2001 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 137 Issue 11, p5 

    Predicts that relations between the United States and Russia will grow more tense after Iranian President Muhammad Khatami's trip to Moscow in March 2001. Possibility that Russia will supply weapons to Iran in exchange for business investments; Concern of the U.S. government over Russia's...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics