The Protracted Conflict

Burnham, James
March 1975
National Review;3/28/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 11, p328
The article presents criticisms on the U.S. government's policy of detente with China and the Soviet Union. President Gerald Ford responded to criticisms by explaining the difference between the ideology and philosophy of the Communist nations and the U.S. A cold war mentality about Communist nations and Communism is also discussed.


Related Articles

  • LETTER FROM SAIGON. Shaplen, Robert // New Yorker;1/6/1975, Vol. 50 Issue 46, p64 

    The article reports on the political and social situation in South Vietnam. There have been some indications of non-Communist nationalists strength that could prove to be helpful in establishing a truly representative government before a final showdown with North Vietnam. Vietnam is no longer a...

  • The Detente Tactic.  // National Review Bulletin;2/7/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 4, p9 

    The article discusses the detente tactic of the Soviet government. Recently the Soviet government canceled the 1972 trade agreement with the U.S. The U.S. President in his State of the Union message took a crack at the U.S. Congress for messing up foreign policy. Spokesman of the Soviet...

  • Notes and Comment.  // New Yorker;5/5/1975, Vol. 51 Issue 11, p29 

    The article discusses the strange turn of events in various parts of the world to the impending end of the war in Vietnam. Not only was the side which supported the U.S. collapsing but the world view which had been used by the American government to justify its actions, is also deteriorating....

  • The Dialectics of Detente-The Protracted Conflict. Burnham, James // National Review;8/29/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 33, p928 

    Focuses on the logic of detente in the context of the U.S.'s relationship with the Soviet Union. Argument that the mutual benefit of detente is assumed to be assurance against nuclear war, to be followed up by trade and cultural exchanges leading toward cooperation and friendship; Opinion that...

  • Is The Present U.S. Posture Of Detente With The Soviet Union A Sound National Policy? PRO. Edmund S. Muskie; McIntyre, Thomas J.; Shriver, R. Sargent // Congressional Digest;Oct75, Vol. 54 Issue 10, p234 

    Comments on the notion of relationship between the U.S. and the Soviet Union as of October 1975. Appreciation of the U.S. policy of detente; Necessity of limited cooperation of the U.S. with the Soviet Union; Role of the policy of detente in the moderation of direct confrontation between the...

  • Cold War in a Hot Country. Buel, Richard // National Review;11/14/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 23, p1392 

    The article examines the threat posed by the construction of an airstrip and maritime projects in Grenada in 1980 to U.S. national security. It details the involvement of Cuban personnel and equipment in the construction projects, financed by the Soviet Union and other Communist countries. It...

  • Will Russia Become A Chinese Satellite? Massingham, Hugh // New Republic;1/14/57, Vol. 136 Issue 2, p13 

    The article looks at foreign relations between the Soviet Union and China and presents a social analysis of communist countries. The article discusses the impact of words such as individual responsibility and human freedom to Soviet citizens, the appeal of Communism, and Soviet dictator Joseph...

  • Indo-China: southward Mao? Deverall, Richard L.-G. // America;1/20/1951, Vol. 84 Issue 16, p453 

    The author analyzes the possible strategy of Communist China to gain control over Indochina as part of a campaign to place Asia under the sway of Communism. He asserts that China's military interventions in Manchuria and Korea from 1949-1950 is the beginning of its drive to communize Asia and...

  • CHINA: PERIOD OF SUSPENSE. La Dany, L. // Foreign Affairs;Jul1970, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p701 

    This article discusses the foreign policy of China. It is now fashionable to say that Peking, China is returning to normality in external relations. There are indeed some signs of greater pragmatism in dealings with other nations. Relations with the European communist countries other than...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics