Clinton to Tokyo: No more nice guy

Butler, Steven; Impoco, Jim
February 1994
U.S. News & World Report;2/21/94, Vol. 116 Issue 7, p54
Focuses on fruitless talks between President Bill Clinton and Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa to redress Japan's more than $50 billion trade surplus with the United States. Seeds of Clinton's get-tough policy which were prompted by an article by Glen Fukushima called `Repairing the U.S.-Japan Relationship'; Vow of negotiators to take action to amend the trade problems.


Related Articles

  • The next step on Japan trade. Cerio, Gregory; Howard, Lucy // Newsweek;2/21/1994, Vol. 123 Issue 8, p4 

    Reports on the trade talks impasse that developed last week between Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa and United States President Bill Clinton. Clinton's comment that no agreement is better than `an empty agreement'; The $60 billion US trade deficit; What Clinton will do next.

  • Clinton meets Hosokawa. Gates, Max // Automotive News;9/27/1993, Vol. 67 Issue 5519, p2 

    Reports on the meeting between United States President Bill Clinton and Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa as a prelude to major trade talks during the Tokyo Auto Show in late October 1993. Talks as part of a negotiation framework to reduce Japan's annual trade surplus in the United...

  • Karate or just kabuki? Levinson, Marc; Alter, Jonathan // Newsweek;2/28/1994, Vol. 123 Issue 9, p64 

    Presents two views of the tense standoff between President Bill Clinton and Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa over trade talks. How the two countries got caught up in a battle neither wishes to fight; Why the failed talks were a positive step toward normalizing relations; US trade...

  • The U.S. and Japan: Reinforcing a vital relationship. Clinton, William Jeffers; Hosokawa, Morihiro // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;2/21/94, Vol. 5 Issue 8, p94 

    Presents opening statements by the President and Japanese Prime Minister at a news conference, February 1994, concerning their inability to reach an agreement on any of the four areas identified last July. Cosmetic agreements; Why, ultimately, the Japanese market must be open; Measures for...

  • With friends like these. Butler, Steven; Impoco, Jim // U.S. News & World Report;2/14/94, Vol. 116 Issue 6, p30 

    Discusses how Japan's Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa and other Japanese reformers are under fire from America and their own allies. Hosokawa's political troubles which are complicating the Clinton administration's efforts to pry open Japan's markets to American exporters; Japan's sinking...

  • LOOKING EAST.  // New Republic;4/18/94, Vol. 210 Issue 16, p9 

    Focuses on the foreign policy of U.S. President Bill Clinton for Japan and China. Significance of the policy to the countries' trade relations; Stance of Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa on the issue; Significance of communication to the political and economic liberty in China.

  • GOING CELLULAR. Barnes, Fred // New Republic;3/7/94, Vol. 210 Issue 10, p11 

    Offers views on the economic and trade relations between the U.S. and Japan as of 1994. Reaction of U.S. President Bill Clinton to the economic policy presented by Japanese Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa during their meeting on February 11, 1994; Contention of Clinton's administration with...

  • The U.S.-Japan relationship: The responsibility to change. Christopher, Warren // U.S. Department of State Dispatch;3/28/94, Vol. 5 Issue 13, p173 

    Presents an address by the Secretary of State to the Japan Association of Corporate Executives, Tokyo, Japan, March 1994, concerning the future of the US-Japan economic relationship. Public February 11 admission by President Clinton and Prime Minister Morihiro Hosokawa that they could not agree...

  • Ushering in a new era. Hosokawa, Morihiro // Vital Speeches of the Day;9/15/93, Vol. 59 Issue 23, p706 

    Presents speech by the Prime Minister of Japan, given before the 127th session of the National Diet, dealing with the issue of restoring popular trust in the government. End of the Cold War; Flexibility of the administration; Taxation; Enhancement of the economy; Political ideals.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics