By John Lewis Gaddis
This booklet is a path-breaking paintings that makes use of biographical suggestions to check the most largely debated questions in overseas politics: Did the appearance of the nuclear bomb hinder the 3rd global struggle? The book's authors argue nearly unanimously that nuclear guns did have an important impact at the considering the major statesmen of the nuclear age, yet a dissenting epilogue from John Mueller demanding situations this thesis.
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Additional resources for Cold War Statesmen Confront the Bomb: Nuclear Diplomacy since 1945
While hoping that an international regime of some sort could eliminate the prospect of nuclear war and foster the peaceful use of the atom, he was also ready and willing to rely on America's lead in the ﬁeld of nuclear energy to contain the horrors inherent in nuclear war. In a very real sense, however, Truman short-changed his hope. 155 How could one reasonably expect the Soviet Union to accede to such terms? 156 He failed to see that other nations did not (and, under anarchic international conditions, could not afford to) share his conviction that the United States would disarm once an international control regime was in place.
Molotov truculently dismissed the importance of America's new weapon. 76 Indeed, responding to Budget Director Harold D. ’77 By this time, the American government was already attempting to realize Truman's hope for the international control of atomic energy. 78 Like Truman, however, Acheson was taken aback by these events. ’79 Like Truman, he immediately envisaged the spectre of untold, future disaster and sensed the need for some form of international control of atomic energy. Yet for Acheson, the key to controlling this revolutionary force centred on the great powers, not on bringing morals into alignment with technology.
79 Like Truman, he immediately envisaged the spectre of untold, future disaster and sensed the need for some form of international control of atomic energy. Yet for Acheson, the key to controlling this revolutionary force centred on the great powers, not on bringing morals into alignment with technology. R. 81 On both occasions, the Secretary of War advocated proceeding with talks on international control among the great powers before going to the ﬂedgling United Nations. 82 Effective international control, in Acheson's view, required building on national rather than supranational foundations.