TITLE

The UN still falters

PUB. DATE
January 1951
SOURCE
America;1/20/1951, Vol. 84 Issue 16, p451
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
The author criticizes the reluctance of several members of the United Nations (UN) to condemn Communist China's military intervention in Korea. Contrary to the U.S. delegation's recommendation on January 5, 1951 for nations to sever diplomatic and economic ties with China, some UN delegations believe that China may still accept a ceasefire proposal, says the author. He points out that China had already disregarded previous UN overtures, thus he urges the UN to take decisive action in order to neutralize Chinese aggression.
ACCESSION #
35273064

 

Related Articles

  • The problems of victory in Korea. Dertsch, Leonard M. // America;11/4/1950, Vol. 84 Issue 5, p129 

    The article discusses the extent of the conflict between South and North Korea and cites the factors hindering an effective peace negotiation. It notes the implications of the Chinese and Russian involvement in the conflict and the intervention of the U.S. along with allied nations. It also...

  • A Maritime Demarcation Dispute on the Yellow Sea Republic of Korea. Kim Young-koo // Journal of East Asia & International Law;Autumn2009, Vol. 2 Issue 2, p481 

    The article reports on the dispute between North Korea and South Korea regarding the Northern Limit Line (NLL), the demarcation line on the Yellow Sea. The NLL was presented by the United Nations Command after the Korean War from 1950 to 1953. It states that South Korea and North Korea made the...

  • The Train Busters Club: RCN ships take aim during the Korean War. Chlon, Christopher J. // Esprit de Corps;Oct2014, Vol. 21 Issue 9, p32 

    The article offers information on the 1950-1953 Korean War, highlighting train destruction organization Train Busters Club (TBC). It states that the war was due to the tensions of the Cold War and the division of Korea in the closing days of World War II. It describes the war wherein a United...

  • Korean War Lessons. Kroesen, Frederick J. // Army Magazine;Aug2010, Vol. 60 Issue 8, p17 

    The author examines the performance of the U.S. and United Nations forces in the Korean War on its 60th anniversary in 2010. It is stated that the war was not won or lost by the U.S., but that the country settled for less in its limited warfare, and that the resulting costly stalemate leaves it...

  • Chinese Intervention Proved Costly To Both Sides During Korean War. Winkler, David F. // Sea Power;Nov2010, Vol. 53 Issue 11, p52 

    The article tackles the history of war in Democratic People's Republic of Korea in 1951. It details the fall of Pyongyang and notes that the United Nations (UN) forces marched north of the 38th parallel and captured the capital of Pyongyang on October 19, 1950. It also states that the Chinese...

  • Deadly Flak.  // Time;2/11/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 6, p40 

    The article reports on the Operation Strangle campaign for a sustained attack on the enemy's supply and communications launched in the end of August 1952 by the U.S.-led United Nations (UN) alliance in Korea. It details that the U.S. Fifth Air Force lost 56 Thunder jets and Shooting Stars and 55...

  • New Push.  // Time;3/19/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 12, p32 

    The article reports on the success of the offensive actions taken by United Nations (UN) armies in the Korean war in March 1951 including the move by the 25th Division to cross the Han River at two points and the tightening of a semicircle around the key Chinese supply base of Hongchon by the...

  • The Korean War at 50. Hymel, Kevin M. // Army Magazine;Aug2001, Vol. 51 Issue 8, p14 

    Recalls events in the Korean war in August 1951. Violation of conference neutrality by the Chinese People's Volunteer Army (CPVA); United Nations Command's (UNC) suspension of armistice talks; Recess in peace talks; UNC truce negotiation team; Counterattacks between Korean and American troops.

  • Korean militarism myths let US off the hook. Whitehouse, David // Green Left Weekly;4/10/2013, Issue 960, p20 

    The article explores the missing U.S. actions that led to its conflict with North Korea. The author says it is wrong that North Korea started the use of nuclear weapons in the peninsula as the U.S. first threatened the use of nuclear weapons in the Korean War of 1950-1953. North Korea withdrew...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics