TITLE

Is it a wrap for NATO?

AUTHOR(S)
Knight, Robin; Zimmermann, Tim
PUB. DATE
January 1994
SOURCE
U.S. News & World Report;1/10/94, Vol. 116 Issue 1, p20
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Examines how the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) is struggling to define its place in the new Europe. Challenges of finding ways to buttress democracy and deter a potentially assertive Moscow, as well as finding ways to respond credibly to Europe's ethnic instabilities without destroying alliance unity; Move by Clinton administration to put the brakes on NATO expansion; `Partnership for Peace program'; More.
ACCESSION #
9401057604

 

Related Articles

  • Germany's burden.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;2/6/1989, Vol. 130 Issue 6, p9 

    Editorial. Discusses the growing social and political pressures in the Federal Republic of Germany to curtail NATO military flight training in German air space. Further reductions would raise serious flight safety concerns for allied air forces,and the Germans face rude surprises if they...

  • Conventional talks: A good first round. Dean, J. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Oct1989, Vol. 45 Issue 8, p26 

    Discusses the progress of the Conventional Forces in Europe talks under way in Vienna and the problems that still remain for NATO. Reduction proposals on the block; Phase two.

  • NATO notices too.  // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Sep1992, Vol. 48 Issue 7, p6 

    Says that although Russian delegates were not allowed to vote on resolutions, that they participated fully at meetings and debates during a NATO conference held at Banff, Alberta, on May 16-17.

  • NATO: Briefers babble, Bosnia burns. Schorr, David // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Sep1992, Vol. 48 Issue 7, p13 

    Recounts the first-ever tour sponsored by NATO for journalists which was designed to replace the junkets the alliance used to host to showcase its war games. Meetings over five days with NATO officials at headquarters in Brussels, and at Mons, Belgium, in Bonn and at two German military bases;...

  • New NATO allies are boon not drag for US. Dini, Lamberto // Christian Science Monitor;4/1/98, Vol. 90 Issue 87, p19 

    Presents reasons why the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) should expand its services. NATO as the cornerstone of the Euro-American partnership; Costs involved; How NATO will remain a defensive alliance.

  • In Bosnia: Fewer troops, big job. Rozen, Laura Kay // Christian Science Monitor;11/18/96, Vol. 88 Issue 247, p6 

    Reports that the United States President Bill Clinton is committed to having American troops remain in Bosnia as part of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) force. Estimated number of soldiers in Bosnia; Comments from Clinton; Challenges facing NATO. INSET: The new numbers in Bosnia..

  • Lasting peace in Bosnia: Test case for US and world. Wilkie, Edith B.; DeGrasse, Beth C. // Christian Science Monitor;11/18/96, Vol. 88 Issue 247, p19 

    Opinion. Looks at efforts to restore peace in Bosnia with reference to success fo the Implementation Force in separating warring parties in Bosnia. Social and economic conditions in Bosnia; Belief by officials that current efforts to restore peace will not work; Description of buildings in Bosnia.

  • The dangerous game of expanding NATO to the East. Schwarz, Benjamin // Christian Science Monitor;12/13/96, Vol. 89 Issue 14, p18 

    Opinion. Comments on the planned expansion of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization into Eastern Europe. Endorsement by American President Bill Clinton; Problems associated with this expansion.

  • Anatomy of the NATO-Russia deal.  // Christian Science Monitor;5/16/97, Vol. 89 Issue 120, p7 

    Presents some of the details of the deal between the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and Russia.

  • Baltics look longingly at NATO. Kim, Lucian // Christian Science Monitor;12/20/2000, Vol. 93 Issue 19, p6 

    Reports on the efforts of the Baltic States to qualify for membership in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). Efforts of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania to be accepted when NATO chooses new members in 2002; Creation of the Baltic Defense College to train officers in English;...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of NEW JERSEY STATE LIBRARY

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics