TITLE

Good, Evil, and Statesmen

AUTHOR(S)
Martin, Malachi B.
PUB. DATE
August 1975
SOURCE
National Review;8/29/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 33, p941
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the diplomatic refusal of U.S. President Gerald R. Ford to entertain exiled Russian writer Aleksandr Isaevich Solzhenitsyn in the U.S. Moral dilemma faced by American statesmen on the refusal; Policy of the U.S. government on the detente with the Soviet Union; Impact of nuclear confrontation on the benefits of detente; Criticism of the failure of Ford and U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger to handle the Solzhenitsyn case properly.
ACCESSION #
6046872

 

Related Articles

  • Understanding Solzhenitsyn. Buckley Jr., W.M.F. // National Review;5/14/1976, Vol. 28 Issue 17, p522 

    The article comments on the opinion of Russian writer Aleksandr Isayevich Solzhenitsyn on foreign affair issues including nuclear arms proliferation and the Soviet Union's obsession to dominate the world. It relates that Solzhenitsyn is most allergic to the argument that the only alternative...

  • The Strangled Cry of SOLZHENITSYN. Buckley, Jr., Wm. F. // National Review;8/29/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 33, p929 

    Focuses on the comments made by exiled Russian writer Aleksandr Isaevich Solzhenitsyn in New York. Acceptance of Solzhenitsyn by conservative Right in the U.S.; Declaration made by Solzhenitsyn that the Russian people are the natural allies of the American workers; Comments of Solzhenitsyn on...

  • Confronting the Critics.  // Time;7/28/1975, Vol. 106 Issue 4, p20 

    The article reports on the criticisms experienced by U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger on advising U.S. President Gerald Rudolf Ford not to meet with Soviet-American detente Alexander Solzhenitsyn because it will damage the government's relations with Kremlin. Conservatives were outrage on...

  • THE GREAT SOLZHENITSYN EMBARRASSMENT.  // National Review Bulletin;8/8/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 30, pB116 

    This article examines the controversy surrounding the visit made by Aleksandr Isaevich Solzhenitsyn, author and a dissident from the Soviet Union to the U.S. It reported that U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger failed to inform U.S. President Gerald R. Ford on the political consequences of...

  • Solzhenitsyn. Astrachan, Anthony // New Republic;3/2/74, Vol. 170 Issue 9, p16 

    Focuses on the deportation of author Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn by the Soviet Union. Impact of the departure of Solzhenitsyn on the Soviet foreign policy; Statement made by U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, expressing neutrality on the exile of Solzhenitsyn; Role of Solzhenitsyn's exile in...

  • Wife and Soldier. NORDLINGER, JAY // National Review;12/17/2012, Vol. 64 Issue 23, p26 

    The article discusses and presents commentary from Natalia Solzhenitsyn, widow of Russian author Alexandr Solzhenitsyn. Topics covered include their exile from Russia in 1974 and subsequent life in Cavendish, Vermont, her views on officials of the old Soviet Union who persecuted her husband, and...

  • COMMENT.  // New Republic;7/26/75, Vol. 173 Issue 4, p5 

    The article comments on Alexander Solzhenitsyn and his 1975 visit to Washington D.C. It is noted that Solzhenitsyn did not meet with U.S. president Gerald R. Ford. The author suggests that this failure was a result of policy set by Henry Kissinger, the U.S. secretary of state. The excuses...

  • A World Split Apart. Solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr // National Review;7/7/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 27, p836 

    The article presents a speech by Nobel Prize Winner Aleksandr Isaevich Solzhenitsyn on the divided world at a graduation ceremony of the Harvard University in Massachusetts. In his speech he comments on the division of the world into two world powers and the concept of the Third World. He...

  • Three Key Moments in Modern Japanese History. Solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr // National Review;12/9/1983, Vol. 35 Issue 24, p1536 

    The article presents a speech by Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, author of "One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich," delivered in Tokyo, Japan, about the significant events in the history of Japan. The Tokugawa epoch, which started in 1603, protected the country's development from outside influences....

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics