Who is fighting peace in Korea? An undiplomatic history

Sigal, Leon V.
June 1997
World Policy Journal;Summer97, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p44
Academic Journal
Looks into history of diplomacy of the United States with North Korea. Security assuances granted by the US to convince an insecure North Korea to abandon its nuclear program; Collapse of several diplomatic talks to end the tension between North and South Korea; South Korea's refusal to cooperate with North Korea.


Related Articles

  • U.S.-Soviet-Chinese relations: Routine, reciprocity, or rational expectations? Goldstein, J.S.; Freeman, J.R. // American Political Science Review;Mar1991, Vol. 85 Issue 1, p17 

    Presents an analysis that recognizes the potential effects of Chinese behavior and ameliorates the methodological flaws in existing work. The results indicate that the behaviors of the US, the Soviet Union, and China are a relatively stable mix of bureaucratic routine and reciprocity. ...

  • Senegal.  // Africa Report;Nov/Dec91, Vol. 36 Issue 6, p12 

    Notes that President George Bush has forgiven Senegal's $42 million debt to the US during a September 10th White House visit by Senegalese President Abdou Diouf. Senegal's strong history of multi-party democracy; Bush's gratitude for Senegal's support during the Gulf War and as a peace keeping...

  • The view from foggy bottom. Stearns, S. // Africa Report;May/Jun92, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p52 

    Reports that the tempo of Liberia's fractured diplomatic battle for political legitimacy in Washington is heating up as the Bush administration doubts about ineffectual regional accords have opened the way for talk of new methods to quiet the country's internal combustion. The Economic...

  • Setting a new agenda. Kornegay Jr., Francis A. // Africa Report;Sep/Oct94, Vol. 39 Issue 5, p72 

    Focuses on the history of United States government's policy on Africa. Formal launching of the U.S.'s official relations with Africa; Changing domestic constituency; Importance of Africa to the geostrategic imperatives of American security interests in Western Europe and the Eurasian land mass.

  • Rev. Jackson deplores Haiti refugee plan.  // New York Amsterdam News;7/9/94, Vol. 85 Issue 28, p35 

    Reports on the opposition of Jesse Jackson, in a statement issued by the National Rainbow Coalition, on US President Bill Clinton's policy toward Haiti. Detention of Haitians in Cuba; Abuses meted by Cuban soldiers.

  • Not a promised land. Crain, Keith E.; Brown, Peter // Automotive News;7/24/1995, Vol. 69 Issue 5615, p12 

    Opinion. Applauds President Bill Clinton's reopening of diplomatic ties with Vietnam and American companies' exploration of Vietnam as a market and manufacturing site.

  • The domestic sources of foreign policymaking: Congressional voting and the American mass... Hill, Kevin A. // International Studies Quarterly;Jun93, Vol. 37 Issue 2, p195 

    Presents an analysis of the United States government's policy toward South Africa. Americans' use of two general postures in orienting their attitudes toward South African sanctions; Partisanship ideology; Contextual variables; Domestic racial posture's impact on the foreign policy.

  • After the primary and before Nov. elections, U.S. will invade Haiti, according to local seers. Hinds, Lester // New York Amsterdam News;9/10/94, Vol. 85 Issue 37, p35 

    Reports on Caribbean leaders' forecast that the United States will invade Haiti after the November elections. Invasion timetable; Discussion of the situation of the Haitian refugees.

  • Counteroffensive by businessmen.  // Newsweek;5/6/1985 Supplement, Vol. 105 Issue 18, p44 

    The Leeds Conference, last week, is only part of a growing counteroffensive by businessmen and officials who oppose the strategy of pulling Western businesses out of South Africa. Critics claim that withdrawing investments will only make the Whiteregime more intransigent and hurt the country's...

  • Wave to the West. Bogert, Carroll; Nagorski, Andrew // Newsweek;4/12/1993, Vol. 121 Issue 15, p18 

    Discusses the first summit between Presidents Bill Clinton and Boris Yeltsin in Vancouver, Canada. Clinton raised concerns about Russian interference in former Soviet republic of Georgia; Yeltsin chided Americans for insisting on linking trade privileges to Russian emigration policy;...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics