Planning for Peace: Hearings, Eighty-ninth Congress, First Session, on S. Con. Res. 32, for Planning for Peace, May 11-12, 1965
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1965 - 190 lappuses
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achieve action agree agreement American armament Arms Control Assembly authority believe called Chairman charter CLEVELAND committee complete disarmament concern Concurrent Resolution 32 Conference Congress continue Control and Disarmament cooperation Council course create defense Department direction discussion effective efforts enforcement establishment fact feel force foreign give goal going Government hope important institutions interest issues keep kind LIBRARY machinery major matter means meeting ment military necessary negotiations nuclear objectives operations organization peacekeeping perhaps planning planning for peace political position possible present President problems proposals question record Relations represent responsibility seek seems Senate Concurrent Resolution Senator CLARK settlement solution Soviet specific statement steps strengthen suggest Thank thing tion treaty Union United Nations Vietnam vote Washington weapons world peace
9. lappuse - The Members of the United Nations entering into such arrangements or constituting such agencies shall make every effort to achieve pacific settlement of local disputes through regional arrangements or by such regional agencies before referring them to the Security Council.
78. lappuse - The goal of negotiations is to achieve agreement on a programme which will ensure that (a) disarmament is general and complete and war is no longer an instrument for settling international problems, and (b) such disarmament is accompanied by the establishment of reliable procedures for the peaceful settlement of disputes and effective arrangements for the maintenance of peace in accordance with the principles of the United Nations Charter.
4. lappuse - We also acknowledge the cooperation of the respective chairmen of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the House Foreign Affairs Committee.
7. lappuse - I have a number of questions I would like to ask you.
54. lappuse - An ultimate goal of the United States is a world which is free from the scourge of war and the dangers and burdens of armaments; in which the use of force has been subordinated to the rule of law; and in which international adjustments to a changing world are achieved peacefully.
73. lappuse - I speak on behalf of the American Friends Service Committee and the Friends Committee on National Legislation.
84. lappuse - It had, for example, nuclear explosives on hand and ready to use equal to six tons of TNT for every man, woman, and child in the world.
11. lappuse - We often say how impressive power is. But I do not find it impressive at all. The guns and the bombs, the rockets and the warships, are all symbols of human failure. They are necessary symbols. They protect what we cherish. But they are witness to human folly. A dam built across a great river is impressive.
40. lappuse - It is not the Soviet Union or, indeed, any other big powers who need the United Nations for their protection; it is all the others. In this sense the Organization is first of all their Organization, and I deeply believe in the wisdom with which they will be able to use it and guide it.
117. lappuse - What kind of peace do we seek? Not a Pax Americana enforced on the world by American weapons of war. Not the peace of the grave or the security of the slave. I am talking about genuine peace, the kind of peace that makes life on earth worth living...