United States Foreign Policy for the 1970's: Hearings Before The..., 91-2, on a Message from the President of the United States, May 25-27 and June 9, 1970

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1970 - Broj stranica: 119
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Stranica 113 - In cases involving other types of aggression we shall furnish military and economic assistance when requested and as appropriate. But we shall look to the nation directly threatened to assume the primary responsibility of providing the manpower for its defense.
Stranica 79 - States will keep all its treaty commitments. "-We shall provide a shield if a nuclear power threatens the freedom of a nation allied with us, or a nation whose survival we consider vital to our security and the security of the region as a whole.
Stranica 81 - Willingness to Negotiate — An Era of Negotiation Partnership and strength are two of the pillars of the structure of a durable peace. Negotiation is the third. For our commitment to peace is most convincingly demonstrated in our willingness to negotiate our points of difference in a fair and businesslike manner with the communist countries.
Stranica 43 - America cannot — and will not — conceive all the plans, design all the programs, execute all the decisions, and undertake all the defense of the free nations of the world.
Stranica 117 - There is no area in which we and the Soviet Union — as well as others — have a greater common interest than in reaching agreement with regard to arms control. The traditional course of seeking security primarily through military strength raises several problems in a world of multiplying strategic weapons. • Modern technology makes any balance precarious and prompts new efforts at ever higher levels of complexity. • Such an arms race absorbs resources...
Stranica 118 - We await with interest a response from the Soviet Union and the countries of Eastern Europe. The United States...
Stranica 41 - George W. Ball, former Under Secretary of State, is a senior managing director of Lehman Brothers Kuhn Loeb Incorporated. Mr. Ball is also counsel to the law firm of Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen and Hamilton. Born in Des Moines, Iowa, on December 21, 1909, Mr. Ball attended Northwestern University where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1930 and a Doctor of Law degree in 1933. He came to Washington directly from law school at the beginning of the New Deal in 1933 to work as a lawyer in the Farm...
Stranica 43 - to insist that other nations play a role is not a retreat from responsibility; it is a sharing of responsibility.
Stranica 41 - Washington, and then became founding partner of a law firm now known as Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen and Hamilton, with offices in New York, Washington, Paris and Brussels. As a member of that firm, Mr. Ball, a specialist in international law and commercial relations, divided his time between Washington and Western Europe, where he played an active role as an advisor to M. Jean Monnet in the preliminary work that led to the creation of the European Coal and Steel Community and later the European Common...
Stranica 41 - From 1934 to 193i> he served in the office of the General Council of the Treasury Department. In 1935 Mr. Ball returned to the mid-West, practicing law in Chicago until 1942. After Pearl Harbor, he again entered Government service in Washington and was appointed Associate General Counsel of the Lend-Lease Administration. In 1943 he assumed the same position in the Foreign Economic Administration, of which the Lend-Lease Administration had become a part. In 1944 Mr. Ball was appointed a civilian member...

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