TITLE

A new twist in China policy

PUB. DATE
February 1993
SOURCE
U.S. News & World Report;2/1/93, Vol. 114 Issue 4, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the interesting appointment last week of Winston Lord, the assistant secretary-designate for East Asian and Pacific Affairs. Lord has been an outspoken critic of former President George Bush's conciliatory policy toward China in the wake of the 1989 student massacre at Tiananmen Square. Lord advocates supporting democratic-minded groups in China; He favors continuing China's most-favored-nation status.
ACCESSION #
9301270890

 

Related Articles

  • Changing our ways. Lord, Winston // Vital Speeches of the Day;1/1/93, Vol. 59 Issue 6, p177 

    Presents a speech by Winston Lord, chairman of the National Commission on America and the New World, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, titled `Changing Our Ways,' delivered at a Town Hall meeting in Los Angeles, California on September 29, 1992, discussing America's place in the...

  • East Asia and the Pacific: U.S. policy and assistance. Lord, Winston // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;5/24/93, Vol. 4 Issue 21, p380 

    Presents a statement by Assistant State Department Secretary for East Asian and Pacific Affairs before the House Foreign Affairs Committee, Washington, D.C., May 1993, concerning how economic and security assistance programs contribute to US goals in East Asia and the Pacific. Ten major goals...

  • The U.S. and China: Working together toward a stable... Lord, Winston // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;11/6/95, Vol. 6 Issue 45, p816 

    Presents a summary on remarks made by Assistant Secretary for East Asian and Pacific Affairs Winston Lord following President Bill Clinton's meeting with the Chinese President Jiang Zemin.

  • The current state of U.S.-Japan relations. Lord, Winston // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;11/6/95, Vol. 6 Issue 45, p817 

    Presents a statement from Assistant Secretary for East Asian and Pacific Affairs Winston Lord discussing the current state of relations between the United States and Japan.

  • Such good friends. Fenyvesi, Charles // U.S. News & World Report;5/3/93, Vol. 114 Issue 17, p22 

    States that Henry Kissinger accused his longtime protege Winston Lord of `single-handedly creating' a crisis between Washington and Beijing over Fang Lizhi, according to a purported transcript in a new book, published by the Chinese Communists' top academic institution, restricted to the party's...

  • The United States and the security of Taiwan. Lord, Winston // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;3/25/96, Vol. 7 Issue 13, p151 

    Presents the statement delivered United States Assistant Secretary for East Asian and Pacific Affairs Winston Lord before the Subcommittee on East Asia and the Pacific of the House International Relations Committee on March 14, 1996 in Washington, D.C. concerning the role of the United States in...

  • Along the path of reform and reconstruction in Cambodia. Lord, Winston // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;10/16/95, Vol. 6 Issue 42, p741 

    Presents a statement given by Winston Lord, assistant secretary for East Asian and Pacific affairs, on the topic `Along the Path of Reform And Reconstruction in Cambodia.'

  • Seeking nuanced, balanced China policy. Ruwart, Sharon E. // China Business Review;Mar/Apr90, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p50 

    Presents an interview with former US ambassador to China Winston Lord on the foreign policy of the United States toward China. Support for President George Bush's policies; Distress on the June 1989 violent dispersal of student demonstrators; Maintenance of cultural and academic exchanges;...

  • NORTH KOREA MUST SEE A UNITED FRONT. Katz, Lee Michael // National Journal;5/3/2003, Vol. 35 Issue 18, p1394 

    Interviews U.S. politician Winston Lord on the nuances of Asian diplomacy, particularly in China and North Korea. Reputation in the field of politics; Views on the nuclear talks in Beijing, China; Opinion on the possibility that the U.S. will seek United Nations sanctions against North Korea.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics