Bookshelf

Peace No. 1 November 1985

To our readers:

The first issue of PEACE has now met with its readers. It is published by the Chinese People’s Association for Peace and Disarma­ment as a medium for exchanging in­formation, deepening understanding, and strengthening rela­tions between the CPAPD and non-gov­ernmental organiza­tions and peoples in different count­ries, who devote themselves to peace and disarmament.

- The Editors

Write for information or for a sub­scription to PEACE to P.O. Box 188, Beijing, China or to 12-A Wanshou Rd. Beijing.

Walter Dorn, I.S.M A Bibliography — a compilation of sources of infor­mation about the international satel­lite monitoring agency. From the Na­tional office.

Franklyn Griffiths, Through the One-way Glass: Mutual Perception in Relations Between the U.S. and S.U., prepared for the meetings of the III World Congress of Soviet and East European Studies in Washington, D.C., 1985.

Distributor for Anatol Rapoport’s new book in Canada is Frye Publishing, Suite 104, 1565 Willson Place, Winni­peg, Man. Telephone: (204) 284-9278.

Eric Fawcett submits that the SANA-New Zealand report, New Zealand’s Military Establishment: Current Realities, is a model of what Science for Peace – Canada might do. Copies of the report can be made for members by the national office.

Arnold Simoni, “Regional Conflict Resolution,” – Background Paper, March, 1986. From the national office.

From Council for a Livable World Education Fund, 20 Park Plaza,Boston, Mass. 02116 U.S.A., free of charge, Jerome Grossman, The Politics of Star Wars.

George Ignatieff, “A Strategy for Survival,” text of the Brockington lecture delivered at Queen’s Univer­sity, Kingston, March 1986.

Anatol Rapoport, “War Without Hatred.” Address for Psychologists for Social Responsibility, Kingston.

From the Stanley Foundation con­ference report on The United States, The United Nations and the Future:

“The group (1985 conferees) be­lieved that the strongly anti-UN po­licies of the early Reagan years had a profound effect on the Hill M.S. Congress), triggering an unleashing of years of pent-up congressional frustration with the United Nations’ perceived anti-Americanism, its ex­travagances and inefficiencies and the abuse meted out to Israel in its plenary bodies. As the overwhelming vote in favor of the Kasse amendment demonstrated, erosion of support for the United Nations now includes many moderates and liberals of both parties — parts of the political spectrum that have been strongly internationalist in the past. If the United States is to avoid losing the United Nations to opponents of multi­lateralism in the United States, and to opponents of the United States in the United Nations,the administration now has no alternative to aggressive and constructive leadership.”

Copies of the complete report are available free of charge from the Stanley Foundation,420 East Third St. Muscatine, Iowa 52761, U.S.A.

Whole issue on one page | as PDF

ISSN 1925-170X (Print) | ISSN 1925-1718 (Online)