TITLE

Again

PUB. DATE
May 2006
SOURCE
New Republic;5/15/2006, Vol. 234 Issue 18, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
An editorial is presented arguing that the only acceptable response to the genocide in Darfur is U.S.-led military intervention. The 1990s were a decade of genocides, yet after Rwanda, Bosnia and Kosovo, political leaders all proclaimed "never again." The article notes that thus far, U.S. response has been to palm the problem off on other countries, and argues that the U.S. should not allow their failures in Iraq to keep them from embracing a moral foreign policy.
ACCESSION #
20773395

 

Related Articles

  • The Void. Power, Samantha // New Republic;5/15/2006, Vol. 234 Issue 18, p16 

    The article reports that although the anti-genocide movement in the United States has prompted political response, the country cannot intervene without help. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have drained the country of its military forces. The movement has resulted in mass-divestment of...

  • 77 NORTH WASHINGTON STREET. Kelly, Michael // Atlantic;Sep2001, Vol. 288 Issue 2, p8 

    The article considers the Rwandan genocide and wonders, in the words of human-rights lawyer and war correspondent, "Why does 'Never again' so often turn into 'Well, just this one last time?'" The author presents his views that the U.S. has offered the unconvincing rationalizations of...

  • A Very Long Engagement. Katz, Marisa // New Republic;5/15/2006, Vol. 234 Issue 18, p20 

    The article reports that U.S. policy towards Darfur has been a long three years of "constructive engagement" that values U.S. interests, oil politics and the war on terror over humanitarian intervention. The article argues that the U.S. has made a number of moves towards diplomacy, only to...

  • Tribunal Can't Substantiate Kosovo Genocide Charges. Lucier, James P.; Meara, Kelly Patricia O' // Insight on the News;12/06/99, Vol. 15 Issue 45, p6 

    Discusses the charge of genocide against Yugoslavia regarding the Kosovo crisis. Reason for the postponement of the planned visit of United States (US) President Bill Clinton; Number of dead bodies exhumed in Kosovo; Claims of US and North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) reports.

  • The next Kosovo. Cronin, Patrick // International Economy;Jul/Aug99, Vol. 13 Issue 4, p28 

    Predicts intrastate or interstate conditions in various countries that may precipitate a United States or international military intervention similar to the 1998 conflict in Kosovo, Serbia. State of humanitarian crises in developing countries; Difference of the Kosovo operation from the Cold...

  • A Protocol for Intervention. Daniels, Robert V. // New Leader;05/17/99, Vol. 82 Issue 6, p12 

    Offers a look at the five principles that would form a protocol for governing human rights intervention. Lesson that can be learned from the Kosovo tragedy; History of intervention by strong countries in the internal affairs of weaker ones; Issue of the feasible scope of intervention;...

  • Pols Staying Out of Harm's Way. Schneider, William // National Journal;10/02/99, Vol. 31 Issue 40, p2850 

    Argues against the military interventions of the United States (US) government in other countries. Reason for the intervention; Criticism of politician Pat Buchanan against the US efforts of sending troops to Kosovo; Views of politicians Dan Quayle and George W. Bush; Condition for US military...

  • A Baby Face and a Cold Heart. Zimmermann, Warren // Newsweek (Pacific Edition);04/19/99 (Pacific Edition), Vol. 133 Issue 16, p23 

    Reports the author's meeting as a United States Ambassador with Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic. The two sides of Milosevic as a polite leader and as a cold-hearted person; His authoritarian manner; How they talked about Kosovo and Serbia, which was a US concern in 1990; Milosevic's...

  • A Baby Face and a Cold Heart. Zimmermann, Warren // Newsweek;4/19/1999, Vol. 133 Issue 16, p31 

    Reports the author's meeting as a United States Ambassador with Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic. The two sides of Milosevic as a polite leader and as a cold-hearted person; His authoritarian manner; How they talked about Kosovo and Serbia, which was a US concern in 1990; Milosevic's...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics