January 1977
National Review;1/21/1977, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p70
The article presents news concerning world politics. Opposition to the nomination of Ted Sorensen as head of the United States Central Intelligence Agency has surfaced. The Cuban press has applauded the release of Chilean CP leader Luis Corvalan. "The Economist" has written that Indira Gandhi is the most with-it leader in the world.


Related Articles

  • FOR THE RECORD.  // National Review;7/4/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 25, p696 

    The article focuses on recent political developments in various countries. The Rockefeller Commission report regarding the Central Intelligence Agency cost the government approximately 245,000 dollars. The Democrats in the U.S. are so confused about the Presidential elections next year that they...

  • The Sorensen Lesson. Burnham, James // National Review;2/18/1977, Vol. 29 Issue 6, p199 

    The article discusses the reasons behind the United States Senate's opposition to the nomination of Theodore Sorensen as Director of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). It is opined that the opposition is due to political controversy surrounding the CIA. It is reported that during its first...

  • Explaining Marxism. Waugh, Auberon // National Review;9/26/1975, Vol. 27 Issue 37, p1045 

    The article comments on several developments relevant to world politics and international relations. Key issues discussed include Prime Minister Indira Gandhi's views on the plight of political prisoners in India and an assessment of the Helsinki Conference's goal of promoting greater freedom of...

  • An Admiral for Superspook?  // Time;2/14/1977, Vol. 109 Issue 7, p34 

    The article focuses on the stance of several officials at the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) in the U.S. It mentions the vacancy for the position the CIA's director and cites the possible candidates for the task including Admiral Stansfield Turner and Theodore Sorensen. Furthermore, the...

  • Is Carter Kidding?  // National Review;1/21/1977, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p753 

    The article assesses the credibility of Ted Sorensen, the man nominated by United States President Jimmy Carter for the Central Intelligence Agency directorship. According to the author, Sorensen's philosophy, character and moral beliefs should disqualify him from the appointment. The author...

  • The Emergency: One Year Old.  // Time;6/21/1976, Vol. 107 Issue 26, p51 

    The article reports on the close relations between Soviet Union and India. It states that the continued good relation between these countries is manifested by their increasing trade which is expected to reach by 1.1 billion U.S. dollars in 1980 and the launch of the Indian satellite Aryabhata...

  • FOR THE RECORD.  // National Review;1/6/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p11 

    This article presents news briefs related to world politics. Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, one of the two women prime ministers as 1977 rolled in, staked all on an election, and lost. Betty Williams and Mairead Corrigan, two Irish women who have led demonstrations for peace in recent...

  • The Odd Man In.  // Time;1/3/1977, Vol. 109 Issue 1, p53 

    The article focuses on Theodore C. Sorensen who was appointed by U.S. President Jimmy Carter as director of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). It states that Carter's appointment of Sorensen, who had no previous experience in intelligence work or administration, will make it possible for...

  • CARTER TAKES HIS LUMPS.  // Time;1/31/1977, Vol. 109 Issue 5, p26 

    The article reports on the nomination of Theodore Sorensen as U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) director, being a nominee of president Jimmy Carter. It states 15 members of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence community were stiffened as Sorensen announced of withdrawing his...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics