Cold War in a Hot Country

Buel, Richard
November 1980
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 warns on the threat posed by the proximity of Grenada, which hosts Soviet weapons, to the U.S. in the event of war.


Related Articles

  • U.S.-SOVIET RELATIONS: THE RETURN OF ARMS CONTROL. Horelick, Arnold // Foreign Affairs;1984 America & the World, Vol. 63 Issue 3, p511 

    In this article the author explores the relations between the U.S. and the Soviet Union about arms control in the 1980s. The uncertainty in their relations centers on the preferences of the supreme leaders than on the capabilities of the political systems they lead to make the hard compromises...

  • Sneaking Past the Senate.  // New Republic;12/8/78, Vol. 179 Issue 24, p2 

    Discusses United States President Jimmy Carter's efforts toward creation of a strategic arms limitation treaty (SALT) agreement with the Soviet Union. Congressional power to kill SALT II if it is sent up as a treaty; Possibility of an executive agreement; Political disaster to result from Senate...

  • The Protracted Conflict. Burnham, James // 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...

  • Treaty Push II. Osborne, John // New Republic;4/21/79, Vol. 180 Issue 16, p9 

    Explains that United States President Jimmy Carter and his administration are organizing a system designed to garner popular and congressional support for a strategic arms limitation (SALT) treaty. Assumption of an impending treaty that will be reached with the Soviet Union on reduction of...

  • Carter is Tougher.  // National Review Bulletin;4/22/1977, Vol. 29 Issue 15, pB49 

    This article comments on the relations between the U.S. and the Soviet Union in light of an arms reduction proposal given by U.S. President Jimmy Carter in Moscow. The U.S. and the Soviet Union must resolve their differences created by the proposal on the reduction of nuclear arms in Moscow. The...

  • THE END OF SOCIALIST ANTI-COMMUNISM?. Kintner, William R. // National Review;12/12/1980, Vol. 32 Issue 25, p1504 

    The article discusses how the Soviet Union used the Socialist International to serve its aims with regard to nuclear strategy. It describes the initial commitment of Socialist International to nuclear disarmament for Central Europe. It explores the evolution of the international outlook of...

  • 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...

  • Afghanistan: Reflections on the Invasion. Kornfeld, Robert // Harvard International Review;Mar1981, Vol. 3 Issue 6, p10 

    The article presents a perspective on the motives behind the invasion of the Soviet Union in Afghanistan as well as its implications for the Soviet foreign policy. It cites several speculations for such invasion which include religious and ethnic considerations as well as the Soviet's desire to...

  • THE FORMATION OF SOVIET FOREIGN POLICY: Organizational and Cognitive Perspective. Cutler, Robert M. // World Politics;Apr82, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p418 

    Several recent studies of Soviet foreign policy formation have sought to bring organizational and cognitive considerations to l,ear on the subject. The article evaluates these perspectives and suggests how future research may, through the use of cognitive methods of analysis, distinguish...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics