TITLE

On Whose Side?

AUTHOR(S)
Crozie, Bryan
PUB. DATE
October 1979
SOURCE
National Review;10/12/1979, Vol. 31 Issue 41, p1282
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article traces the history of the development of neutralism. According to the author, neutralism started in the 1950s to describe nations that asserted their independence by distancing themselves from world powers. The author discusses the difference between neutralism and neutrality and explains the pros and cons of adopting neutralism.
ACCESSION #
6072591

 

Related Articles

  • THE CHIMERA OF GERMAN NEUTRALITY. Dethleffsen, Erich // Foreign Affairs;Apr52, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p361 

    The Atlantic Pact Governments are recommending that the West German Federal Republic be admitted to the Western supra-national community and that West German troops be integrated with the mutual defense organization which they wish to bring into being as rapidly as possible. At the same time,...

  • INDIA: DOS AND DON'TS FOR AMERICANS. Masani, M. R. // Foreign Affairs;Apr52, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p412 

    American public opinion can help in understanding India's international attitudes, and that there are steps which the U.S. can take to win the friendship of the Indian people. In this article, the author examines why India should profess equal friendship for the democracies on one hand and the...

  • Switzerland: Absent Host to the United Nations. Lloyd Jr., William Bross // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Jan1971, Vol. 27 Issue 1, p42 

    The article reflects on the absence of Switzerland in the membership of the United Nations. The United Nations European headquarters is located in Geneva, Switzerland. However, the country has not signed in to the membership of the United Nations. The author reveals that the reason behind this...

  • When Adenauer Goes to Moscow. Straight, Michael // New Republic;6/20/55, Vol. 132 Issue 25, p9 

    The article focuses on the shift in Soviet policy towards Germany as of June 1955. One month ago, West Germany was led by militarists and revenge seekers. Now in its June 7 note, the Kremlin offers to establish good relations with the same men. The new Soviet approach to Germany is more moderate...

  • Swiss Neutrality Examined: Model, Exception or Both? Dreyer, John; Jesse, Neal G. // Journal of Military & Strategic Studies;2014, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p60 

    The article presents a study that examines the experience of Switzerland within the greater discourse of neutrality in international relations. The study places and compares the Swiss experience with that of other neutrals, highlighting the differences between Swiss success and the more typical...

  • Peace and Security: Prospective Roles for the Two United Nations. Claude Jr., Inis L. // Global Governance;Sep-Dec96, Vol. 2 Issue 3, p289 

    The article focuses on the issue of global peace and security as the primary concern in the agenda of the United Nations (UN). The internal problems of the states are regarded as the inherent part of the international relations business of UN. The idea that the UN should serve as the world's...

  • NEUTRALITY, NEGATIVITY, OR BOTH? A Reply to Wattenberg. Craig, Stephen C. // Political Behavior;1987, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p126 

    Although there are indications that the two major parties in the U.S. have come to have new meaning for many citizens in the 1980s, Wattenberg's data do provide convincing support for his general argument on declining party salience. The following article attempts to clarify the meaning of this...

  • The Neutrals.  // New Republic;9/24/39, Vol. 100 Issue 1294, p175 

    Discusses the possible change in the neutrality policy of various countries which are at present neutral in the Second World War. View that the Germans insist that the Axis is as firm as ever, and the Allies claim Italy is on the auction block; Rumor that there is a difference of opinion...

  • NEUTRALITY ACTS.  // Reader's Companion to American History;1991, p781 

    Information on the Neutrality Acts in the U.S. is presented. The said laws are intended to limit the exercise of neutral rights as a way of protecting neutrality in the country. There are four laws pertaining to the said issue which have been implemented in the late 1930s including the...

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