TITLE

EUROPE'S WATERWAYS: KEY TO PEACE

AUTHOR(S)
KABELÁČ, OTAKAR W.
PUB. DATE
June 1946
SOURCE
America;6/22/1946, Vol. 75 Issue 12, p239
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses the importance of waterways in bringing more peace and unity in Europe and how the plans of internationalizing its principal rivers will help realize this goal. Europe has geographical features that hinders easy movement of people and political and economic unification. To compensate for the lacked access to open seas, the continent turns to major rivers in providing an ideal communication with these seas. The Economic and Social Council of the United Nations plans to internationalize these rivers to achieve a unified Europe.
ACCESSION #
35248280

 

Related Articles

  • COMMENT ON THE WEEK.  // America;6/1/1946, Vol. 75 Issue 9, p165 

    The authors comment on various issues that occurred during the week. They note the absence of reaction to the repeated failure of U.S. Secretary of State James Byrne upon his return from the Paris Big Four Council of Foreign Ministers, in contrast to the normal circumstances where other...

  • AFTER LONDON.  // America;10/13/1945, Vol. 74 Issue 2, p43 

    The article reports on issues that led to the failure of the peace conference of the Council of Foreign Ministers held in London, England in 1945. One issue propounded a world divided into two spheres, with Eastern Europe under the domination of Russia and the Pacific under the Anglo-American...

  • The New Rules: What the Global Economy Needs from Asia. Barnett, Thomas P. M. // World Politics Review;8/10/2010, p16 

    The article analyzes the structural imbalances hindering Asia's collective ascension as an established third pillar of global order. It is viewed that China's mercantilist strategy encouraged the growth of Asia through exports and consolidated trade surplus with the U.S. It suggests the...

  • Germany's New Ostpolitik. Lane, Charles // Foreign Affairs;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 74 Issue 6, p77 

    This article focuses on the differences in the international relations of Germany and the U.S. with Iran. Although the governments of Germany and the U.S. have assured each other that their objectives in southwest Asia are the same, to keep Iran from developing nuclear weapons, supporting...

  • THE REALITIES IN AFRICA European Profit or Negro Development? Du Bois, W. E. Burghardt // Foreign Affairs;Jul1943, Vol. 21 Issue 4, p721 

    The article discusses international relations between Africa and the European countries. The primary reality of imperialism in Africa today is economic. Since 1884 there has been invested in that continent a sum larger than the total gold reserve of the British Empire and France in 1939. The two...

  • Peace-Lovers, Unite! Roche, John P. // National Review;3/5/1982, Vol. 34 Issue 4, p250 

    The article analyzes the political purpose behind Israel's occupation of the Golan Heights. According to the author, Israelis occupied the Golan Heights to give themselves more room for trade. The ways by which neighbor nations, like Syria and Jordan, reacted to Israel's actions are discussed by...

  • CORRESPONDENCE. DESVERNINE, R. E.; FROELICHER, HELENE E.; HURLEY, M. S.; ANTHONY, MARY // America;5/18/1946, Vol. 75 Issue 7, p143 

    Several letters to the editor are presented in response to articles in previous issues including one about the need for voluntary aides to assist in caring for children at the Sisters of the New York Foundling Hospital, another about a Pastoral Letter by the Catholic Bishops of Western Germany...

  • THE PEOPLE WHO FIGHT SHOULD DECIDE ON WAR. O'CONNELL, DANIEL M. // America;1/28/1939, Vol. 60 Issue 17, p394 

    The author examines the debate over the Ludlow resolution in 1939. He notes that advocates of the Ludlow resolution will not allow any future U.S. Congress to be cajoled into declaring a war and should empower the American people to veto any declaration of war. He cites the argument of...

  • COMMENT ON THE WEEK.  // America;5/25/1946, Vol. 75 Issue 8, p145 

    The author shares his opinion on various topics. He views intransigence to be the keynote of the Paris Council of Foreign Ministers indicative of the mutual conviction of the Big Four that the decision on the fate of Trieste will determine the political direction of Europe. He believes more...

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