Shock therapy

Fenyvesi, Charles
October 1992
U.S. News & World Report;10/12/92, Vol. 113 Issue 14, p26
Reveals the United Nations expects to send a large inspection team to Baghdad for two weeks beginning Oct. 15, to collect more information on Saddam Hussein's nuclear, biological, ballistic-missile and chemical-weapons programs. A senior Bush administration official indicates that any standoff with Iraq will not end with a whimper like the one in July. Wide array of military options readily available to US and its allies; More.


Related Articles

  • Unsafe at any size. Potter, William C. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;May/Jun1997, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p25 

    Comments on the 1991 decision of former United States President Bush and former Soviet Prime Minister Gorbachev on the withdrawal of all their country's tactical weapons. Suggested approaches to block Russia's search for security and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) enlargement;...

  • Air weapons of Operation Desert Storm.  // Current Events;2/1/91, Vol. 90 Issue 17, p2 

    Describes the American air weapons used in Operation Desert Storm. AH-64A Apache helicopter; A-10A `Tank killer' aircraft; Patriot missiles; B-52G `Stratofortress' bomber; F-15C Eagle fighter-jet; F-111F bomber; Each aircraft's weaponry.

  • Iraq's most lethal weapons. Windrem, R.; Brenning, J. // Popular Science;Feb91, Vol. 238 Issue 2, p51 

    Reports that Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein is in possession of the Third World's most fearsome collection of high-tech terror weapons. Explains exactly how he acquired them. INSET: Liquid fuel missiles; Poison-gas bombs.;Nuclear weapons; Fuel....

  • Iraq: Weapons of mass destruction.  // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;7/1/91, Vol. 2 Issue 26, p477 

    Presents a statement by State Department Spokesman Margaret Tutwiler, June 1991, concerning the Iraqi regime's flouting of its obligations under UN Security Council Resolution 687. It obliges Iraq to facilitate and cooperate with the UN Special Commission and the International Atomic Energy...

  • Weapons.  // All Hands;Jan2010, Issue 1114, p45 

    The article offers information on several U.S. military weapons including the MK-80 series general-purpose bomb, the AIM-54 Phoenix missile, and the series of Quickstrike shallow water, aircraft-laid mines.

  • Who armed Saddam? Negin, E. // Scholastic Update;3/22/91, Vol. 123 Issue 13, p8 

    Investigates the way Iraq's Saddam Hussein built his military and weapons systems to become the fourth-largest military force in the world. Major arms buildup began after Iraq attacked Iran in 1980; Why many Western nations, including the United States, provided Iraq with a steady flow of...

  • Israeli officials say some European-built Iraqi weapons may outperform U.S. counterparts.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;8/27/1990, Vol. 133 Issue 9, p23 

    Discusses estimates of Iraqi weapons by senior Israeli military experts, who believe Iraq may have some equipment that is more advanced than equivalent United States equipment.

  • USAF uses Sparrows and Sidewinders in successful attacks on Iraqi MiGs. Hughes, D. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;2/4/1991, Vol. 134 Issue 5, p68 

    Examines the successful US Air Force use of Sparrow and Sidewinder missiles against Iraqi aircraft in Operation Desert Storm. The Air Force is using fewer missiles than expected compared with aircraft shot down. Engagements; Missile versions; Radar; Penetration.

  • Untitled.  // Interavia Business & Technology;Aug93, Vol. 48 Issue 569, p48 

    Presents products and developments in military affairs. Development contract for Ericsson Radar for both the surveillance and the fire control radar; Sagem's reconnaissance drone systems; ARMOURTEK ballistic armor by Aero Consultants Ltd.; Command View, an off-the-shelf planning and command...

  • Coping with missile proliferation in the Middle East. Heller, M.A. // Orbis;Winter91, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p15 

    Addresses the element of ballistic missiles in the Middle East which, although having emerged in the 1960s, is essentially a phenomenon of the 1980s. Ramifications of Gulf war; Undermining confidence in formal arms control mechanisms; Proliferation; Strategic consequences; Syria; Missiles...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics