The U.S.-Soviet relationship
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The U.S.-Soviet relationship January 16, 1984 by Ronald Reagan

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Published by U.S. Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs, Office of Public Communication, Editorial Division in Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • Military readiness,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Caption title

Other titlesThe US-Soviet relationship
StatementPresident Reagan
SeriesCurrent policy -- no. 537
ContributionsReagan, Ronald, United States. Dept. of State. Office of Public Communication. Editorial Division
The Physical Object
Pagination3 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14938337M

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U.S.-Soviet Relations, – The period – witnessed a dramatic transformation in the relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union. During these years the specter of a nuclear war between the superpowers receded as the Cold War ended swiftly, nearly entirely peacefully, and on U.S. terms. New Objectives for Nuclear Weapons Policy." National Academy of Sciences. The Future of the U.S.-Soviet Nuclear Relationship. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / ×. Suggested Citation:"y of Conclusions." National Academy of Sciences. The Future of the U.S.-Soviet Nuclear gton, DC: The National. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hough, Jerry F., Managing the U.S.-Soviet relationship. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution,

Russia and the United States—an account of American-Russian relations written for an American audience by Soviet historians—represents a novel venture for both scholarship and often startling perspective on American foreign policy is required reading for anyone wishing to understand the increasingly troubled relations between the two by: 6. The U.S.-Soviet Relationship: Time to Come in from the Cold We need to exorcise comic book images of the Soviet Union from the curriculum and give students accurate, objective food for thought. In the long run only he will achieve basic results in influencing public opinion who is able to reduce problems to the simplest terms.   Book. By Anne-Marie Slaughter. Ma From a renowned foreign-policy expert, a new paradigm for strategy in the twenty-first century. In , Thomas Schelling’s The Strategy of Conflict used game theory to radically reenvision the U.S.-Soviet relationship and establish the basis of international relations for the rest of the Cold War. Get this from a library! U.S.-Soviet relations: from a. This paper, the text of a presentation at the Aspen Institute Conference on U.S.-Soviet-East European Relations held in Budapest, Hungary, August , , was written and distributed three weeks before the failed coup of .

Related posting. Alexander Yakovlev and the Roots of the Soviet Reforms. Washington D.C. Novem - Twenty years ago this week the leaders of the United States and the Soviet Union concluded their Geneva Summit, which became the first step on the road to transforming the entire system of international relations.   American presidents have usually inherited poor relations with the Soviet Union. President Eisenhower, of course, was confronted by the tensions of Korea and President Kennedy by the Berlin crisis. Lyndon Johnson was a temporary exception, but Richard Nixon inherited Vietnam and the Czech crisis. Gerald Ford had to deal with a faltering détente, and Cited by: 5.   CHAPTER 1. Introduction. This book is a study of U.S.-Soviet efforts to cooperate in the limitation of strategic nuclear weapons systems. Current theory in international relations provides a powerful analysis of the many impediments to cooperation between states, but it does not yet offer an adequate explanation of why those impediments are sometimes : The relations between the United States of America and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (–) succeeded the previous relations between the Russian Empire and the United States from to and precede today's relations between the Russian Federation and the United States that began in Full diplomatic relations between both countries were Soviet Embassy, Washington, D.C.: United States .