Citations with the tag: DULLES, John Foster, 1888-1959

Results 101 - 150

  • Pacific Pact.
     // Time; 7/23/1951, Vol. 58 Issue 4, p19 

    The article reports that U.S. Ambassador John Foster Dulles initiated a mutual-defense pact with Australia and New Zealand.

  • Current Comment.
     // America; 12/20/1958, Vol. 100 Issue 12, p358 

    The author reflects on various topics related to politics and the Church. He includes the foreign-policy speech of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and events occurred at the International Geophysical Year (IGY). Meanwhile, the author also comments on the issues concerning the strong stand...

    Lerner, Max // New Republic; 5/15/50, Vol. 122 Issue 20, p18 

    This article focuses on the book "War of Peace," by John Foster Dulles. In this cluttered book, the author sets down the nature of the Russian Threat, the balance sheet of what the U.S. has done both right and wrong in its foreign policy of the last five years and also provides some suggestion...

  • Stretch-Out.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 5/4/1953, Vol. 61 Issue 18, p31 

    The article discusses the highlights of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) meeting in Paris, France. The meeting was attended by diplomatic and military experts of allied countries who are committed to defeating the Soviet Union. It was noted that economic strain and lack of political...

  • Old Flaw, New Crisis.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 11/9/1953, Vol. 62 Issue 19, p22 

    The article reports on the flaw in U.S. foreign policy and its dispute with Israel. A reinstatement of a 26 million U.S. dollar allotment to Israel for the six months ending at the end of 1953 was approved by U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. One of the cases being debated is about the...

  • The Peacemaker.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 8/13/1951, Vol. 58 Issue 7, p20 

    The article highlights the efforts of John Foster Dulles in pleading, arguing and bargaining for peace. Dulles acted as chairman of a League of Nations group in 1937 in discussing the topic of peaceful change. He has also written an analysis of the true motives of atheistic Russian communism and...

  • Of Blood & Ink.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 10/2/1950, Vol. 56 Issue 14, p22 

    The article discusses the proposal of the U.S. to shift some of the responsibility for the world's peace from the veto-bound United Nations (UN) Security Council to the veto-free Assembly. The proposal was drafted by a group of U.S. officials including Republican State Department Adviser John...

  • Palaver on the Eleventh Floor.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 7/13/1953, Vol. 62 Issue 2, p35 

    The article reveals that the Foreign Ministers of France and England are meeting with U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles in Washington D.C. in July 1953 to discuss various geopolitical issues. These include developments in the Soviet Union and Germany, Western Europe's defense and the...

  • Peace Ratified.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 3/31/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 13, p25 

    The article reports that the U.S. Senate has closed the debate on the ratification of the peace treaty with Japan. According to the article, majority of Democrats and Republicans voted for the ratification of the treaty which was drafted in San Francisco, California. The legislators have also...

  • The Joiners.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 6/21/1954, Vol. 63 Issue 25, p27 

    The article focuses on Rotary International and its 45th annual convention in Seattle, Washington in June 1954. The aim of Rotary International is to provide an opportunity for businessmen to meet and make friends. State Secretary John Foster Dulles has delivered a speech before the Rotarians in...

  • After the Shock.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 12/28/1953, Vol. 62 Issue 26, p19 

    The article reports that the French were outraged over the statement of U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles saying that the U.S. would be forced to a reappraisal of basic policy unless France went ahead with the European Defence Community (EDC). Opponents of the EDC demanded that the...

  • To Keep Hope Alive.
    Lerner, Max // Time; 4/22/1957, Vol. 69 Issue 16, p29 

    The article focuses on the new Administration aid policy, outlined by Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. Dulles proposed that fund allotted for foreign military weapons and defense-cost of military allies be included in the Defense Department budget while economic-development aid must be...

  • "Hold Fast".
    Lerner, Max // Time; 7/8/1957, Vol. 70 Issue 2, p11 

    The article offers information on the foreign policy of the U.S. towards the Communist government of China. Secretary of State in the U.S. John Foster Dulles says the U.S. has no interests in making a trade embargo with China, and has no valid reasons for the acknowledgement of the Peking...

  • Enlightened Peace for Japan.
    Lerner, Max // Time;  

    The article enumerates the terms of a peace of reconciliation outlined by John Foster Dulles, who was responsible for drafting a peace treaty with Japan for the U.S., in 1951. Under the plan, all claims to Korea, Formosa, the Pescadores and Antarctic area will be renounced by Japan. The draft...

  • Peace with Chiang.
    Lerner, Max // Time;  

    The article reports on a letter written by Japanese Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida to former U.S. Senator John Foster Dulles in January 1952 concerning the interest of Japan to reestablish its foreign relations with China. Yoshida clarified that the intention of Japan is to revive its relations...

  • U. N. Charter Calls For Collective Effort: KEY TO FUTURE PEACE AND PROSPERITY.
    Dulles, John Foster // Vital Speeches of the Day; 7/15/55, Vol. 21 Issue 19, p1350 

    Presents the text of a speech given by U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles on June 24, 1955, which deals with peace and prosperity advocacy issues in the United Nations charter.

  • What Is a Diplomat?
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 8/19/1957, Vol. 70 Issue 8, p11 

    The article offers the insights of diplomat John Foster Dulles regarding the practice of diplomacy in U.S. in 1957. Dulles says that Maxwell Gluck, Ambassador-designate to Ceylon, possess integrity of character, intelligence, and devotion to public service which are needed to be an effective...

  • To Red China--Unless.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 9/2/1957, Vol. 70 Issue 10, p56 

    The article focuses on the permission given by the Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to 24 news-gathering organizations in U.S. to send their reporters to mainland China. It says that Dulles' decision was criticized by the press because of its limitation on the number of legitimate and...

  • Seven to One.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 12/29/1958, Vol. 72 Issue 26, p11 

    The article focuses on the results of the Gallup poll in December 1958 on the public's position in the U.S. on the decision of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to keep the U.S. troops in Berlin, Germany amidst the risk of war, which revealed that 60% of the respondents wanted the troops to...

  • A Vigorous Visitor with an Urgent Message.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 6/24/1957, Vol. 69 Issue 25, p27 

    The article focuses on the official call of Japanese Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi on Washington D.C. According to U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, as the new Prime Minister of Japan, should set his first visit in Washington which is important in the U.S-Japan relations. It says that...

  • Eden's Version.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; Feb1960, Vol. 75 Issue 5, p22 

    The article focuses on the published essays of Sir Anthony Eden of Great Britain. Eden depicted the late diplomat John Foster Dulles as an international plunger who was only prevented from rushing the world into war over Indo-China by his diplomatic skill. The article notes that Eden also...

  • Emphasis on "Capacity".
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 3/29/1954, Vol. 63 Issue 13, p17 

    The article highlights the views of U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles on instant retaliation policy. Dulles claimed that if the U.S. has the capacity to retaliate instantly Pearl Harbor will not happen. He added that instant retaliation also played a big part in the advent of the Korean...

  • "The Captains and the Kings Depart".
    Dulles, John Foster // America; 4/25/1959, Vol. 101 Issue 4, p240 

    The author reflects on the resignation of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles in the U.S. According to the author, Dulles is suffering from cancer, and since that time there has been small hope that the chief exponent of the foreign policy would ever resume. He adds that the full extent of...

  • Success at Caracas.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 3/22/1954, Vol. 63 Issue 12, p41 

    The article reports that delegates of the Tenth Inter-American Conference in Caracas, Venezuela voted unanimously for the U.S. anti-Communist resolution with the exception of Guatemala. The resolution presented by U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles emphasized the need for American states...

  • Policy for Indo-China.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 4/5/1954, Vol. 63 Issue 14, p20 

    The article outlines the policy of the U.S. government for Indo-China. In his speech delivered at the Overseas Press Club of America in Manhattan, New York City, U.S. Secretary of State John Foester Dulles stated that the U.S. does not intend to accept a communist victory in Indo-China. He...

  • A Choice of Weapons.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 5/19/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 20, p25 

    The article reports on the decision made by the U.S. government on achieving an armistice in Korea as of May 1952. The author reflects on what the U.S. can do if the war is renewed and mentions U.S. Statesman John Foster Dulles' suggestion that the open aggression of Red armies be instantly...

  • Containment to Retaliation.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 5/26/1952, Vol. 59 Issue 21, p23 

    The article considers the content of the Armed Forces Day address delivered by U.S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson in May 1952. According to the author, Acheson appeared to be responding to statesman John Foster Dulles' call for retaliation against Communist aggression. Acheson stated that the...

  • Secretary of State.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; Dec1952, Vol. 60 Issue 23, p15 

    The article features lawyer and diplomat John Foster Dulles, appointed U.S. State Secretary for the administration of U.S. President Dwight Eisenhower. Dulles is described as a methodical person who has passion for details. He was admitted to the New York bar in 1911, being appointed at Sullivan...

  • Listening Mission.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 5/18/1953, Vol. 61 Issue 20, p35 

    The article reports on U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles' fact-finding tour of the Middle East. Before he left the U.S., Dulles explained that he has no specific plans or programs. Some of the conditions made by the eight Arab League states for them to make peace with Israel include the...

  • The Attack Against Dulles.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 1/13/1958, Vol. 71 Issue 2, p10 

    The article focuses on attacks against U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. An Indian lawyer blamed Dulles for the tensions in the world for not allowing the U.S. to reconcile with the Russians. It states that India will never forgive Dulles for calling the Indian-claimed colony Goa a...

  • Traveler's Report.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 6/8/1953, Vol. 61 Issue 23, p29 

    The article reports on the return of U.S. State Secretary John Foster Dulles from his visit to the Middle East in 1953. Dulles was accompanied by Mutual Security director Harold E. Stassen in meetings with the rulers of 12 countries in the region. Dulles received rugs and tapestries, among...

  • The Newport Warning.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 9/15/1958, Vol. 72 Issue 11, p15 

    The article focuses on the warning of the U.S. regarding the threats and attacks of the Chinese Communists to Quemoy, Taiwan, as being laid down by U.S. Diplomat John Foster Dulles. It says that the U.S. will fight the communists if they will move in the territory of Quemoy and help Chinese...

  • Reward for a Triumph.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 10/15/1951, Vol. 58 Issue 16, p25 

    The article discusses the leading role of John Foster Dulles in crafting the peace treaty with Japan that was signed in San Francisco, California. It mentions that Dulles crafted a treaty that was first acceptable to the U.S. State Department and the Pentagon and then proceeded to secure the...

  • Disarmament Program.
    Dulles, John Foster // America; 8/3/1957, Vol. 97 Issue 18, p458 

    The article focuses on the disarmament program proposed by U.S. Secretary John Foster Dulles in 1957. It details the principal points contained in the program which includes a system of air and ground inspection and cessation in the production of materials for nuclear weapons. The author argues...

  • Firm Foundation.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 2/19/1951, Vol. 57 Issue 8, p32 

    The article reports on the political and military agreements signed by the U.S. and Japan that are aimed at attaining a peace treaty between the two countries through the efforts of U.S. official John Foster Dulles. In the Japanese side, Premier Shigeru Yoshida signed the agreements. According...

  • Plan with Furry Ears.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 2/22/1954, Vol. 63 Issue 8, p34 

    The article focuses on the Berlin Conference, which discussed Russia's plan for Europe. Russian diplomat Vyacheslav Molotov presented the General European Treaty for Collective Security in Europe (GETO), which is proposed as a replacement of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO)....

  • More Soviet Tests?
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 12/8/1958, Vol. 72 Issue 23, p19 

    The article focuses on the alleged nuclear tests conducted by Russians after the nuclear test ban conference between U.S. and Soviet negotiators in Geneva, Switzerland. It states that U.S. identified and announced that two Russian explosions occured at a test location in Southern Russia....

  • A Gain Among Losses.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 7/12/1954, Vol. 64 Issue 2, p20 

    The article reports on U.S. Secretary of State John Dulles' reactions to the ousting of the Communist-dominated government in Guatemala. Dulles pointed that the Guatemalan events reflect on the plans of Russia to destroy the inter-American system. Dulles further asserted that the Communism in...

  • By Acquiescence.
    Dulles, John Foster // Time; 5/20/1957, Vol. 69 Issue 20, p38 

    The article focuses on the issue regarding the agreement between Arab leaders and Iran government on oil trading to Israel. It mentions the dislikes of John Foster Dulles on the U.S. authority to apply force to support the practice of right of free and innocent passage of Israel. It states that...

  • Will It Deter Aggression?
    Morgenthau, Hans J. // New Republic; 3/29/54, Vol. 130 Issue 13, p11 

    Reports on the reaction of public officers on the "instant retaliation" speech of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles presented as a major redefinition of the policy in the U.S. Reduction of naval personnel to extend the use of atomic weapons; Importance of loca defense; Significance of...

  • The G.O.P.'s Mr. Hull.
    Davis, Forrest // Saturday Evening Post; 9/16/1944, Vol. 217 Issue 12, p20 

    Features Attorney John Foster Dulles, candidate for Secretary of State in the U.S. Background of Dulles' career in public office; Efforts of Dulles to propose a formula assigning to Germany the entire moral responsibility for the war, but confining its liability to civilian damages; Views of...

  • Toward an open covenant.
    Davis, Forrest // America; 1/29/1949, Vol. 80 Issue 17, p452 

    The article emphasizes the significance of the publication of "Building the Peace" explaining the reasons for the North Atlantic Security Pact negotiations by the U.S. State Department in 1949. The decision about the agreement was described by John Foster Dulles of the U.S. delegation to the...

  • The Meaning of Freedom.
    Dulles, John Foster // Vital Speeches of the Day; 7/15/48, Vol. 14 Issue 19, p581 

    Presents the text of a speech given by John Foster Dulles, honorary chancellor of the Union College of Schenectady, New York, on June 13, 1948, which deals with the subject of freedom.

  • 'Not War, Not Peace'
    Dulles, John Foster // Vital Speeches of the Day; 2/15/48, Vol. 14 Issue 9, p270 

    Presents the text of a speech given by U.S. Statesman John Foster Dulles on January 17, 1948 which deals with the Soviet Union policy concerning peace.

  • For a spiritual policy.
    AMRINE, MICHAEL // America; 5/20/1950, Vol. 83 Issue 7, p218 

    The article reviews the book "War or Peace," by John Foster Dulles.

  • Correspondence.
    Brant, Irving; Wigodsky, Michael; Bowen, John J.; Illick, Joseph E. // New Republic; 4/15/57, Vol. 136 Issue 15, p3 

    Several letter to the editor are presented in response to articles in previous issues including a letter about the U.S. Secretary of State, John Foster Dulles and an article regarding the education gap and the education of gifted children in the March 25, 1957 issue.

  • Containment of Red China.
    Brant, Irving; Wigodsky, Michael; Bowen, John J.; Illick, Joseph E. // America; 3/19/1955, Vol. 92 Issue 25, p638 

    The author considers the U.S. policy on Red China as of March 1955. He refers to the address of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to the U.S. on March 8 that warned Red China and reassured its allies in the South East Asian Treaty Organization (Seato). The author interprets Dulles as aiming...

  • Importance of Initiative in International Affairs.
    Dulles, John Foster // Vital Speeches of the Day; 3/15/52, Vol. 18 Issue 11, p333 

    Presents the text of a speech given by U.S. Ambassador-at-large John Foster Dulles on February 22, 1952, which deals with the importance of initiative in international affairs.

  • Deterrence or What?
    Clarke, Matthew K. // New Republic; 10/7/57, Vol. 137 Issue 16, p3 

    The article discusses the addresses by the U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, in which a careful reading of his words is in order for what light they may throw on the current debate about national strategy. Ever since his sensational address before the Council on Foreign Relations, on...

    Parsons, Wilfrid // America; 10/24/1953, Vol. 90 Issue 4, p89 

    The article discusses changes that Secretary John Forster Dulles introduces to the State Department in the U.S. It states that Dulles tries to strip the department of purely executive functions. He aims to return to the original idea of an agency that intends to plan foreign policy and...

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