neutralism


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It is logically impossible to commit to neutralism without committing to a particular value, whether it is social peace, tolerance, multiculturalism, individualism, etc.
The discerning will identify critics and "defence experts" opposed to missile defense as former members of the "peace camp" who preached Australian self-reliance, independence and neutralism during the Cold War.
Bracher also reminds us of how, despite great American, British, and Canadian sacrifices in World War II, France's neutralism was born of its own postwar humiliation and of the rivalry between the ideologically driven U.
If any outsider thinks that India will be guided by memories of Gandhi's nonviolence and Nehru's neutralism, this book serves as a valuable antidote, as it interprets such earlier approaches as merely effective tactical stratagems, not to be mistaken for absolute principle.
40) He had a greater respect for neutralism and diversity in the international political economy than did Eisenhower and his secretary of state John Foster Dulles, or, indeed, many of his own advisers.
Depending on whether the donors punish neutralism or not, the aid possibility frontier of the recipient can be readily derived.
Worley, Foreword: Neutralism, Perfectionism, and the Lawyer's Duty to Promote the Common Good, 40 S.
Radicals like Martins were thus in a special position vis-a-vis the liberal state: they were with the 'liberals' in their condemnation of the Catholic past, but they sided with the Catholics in condemning the apparent 'liberal' religious neutralism.
1996 Welding the residents together: Modernization, neutralism and English language ideologies in Mandatory Palestine, 1917-1948.
The author reargues old debates over whether Eisenhower and his secretary of state, John Foster Dulles, actually believed that neutralism and Arab nationalism were communistic or whether such an equation was merely made for public and political consumption.
He was particularly struck by the wave of pacifism and even neutralism that became manifest in Europe at the beginning of the 1980s and by the sense "that an established `system' is in the process of giving slow birth to another system, [that] peace ceases to be `evident,' and [that] war is becoming once again possible, if not probable.