U.S.-Soviet security cooperation
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U.S.-Soviet security cooperation achievements, failures, lessons

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Published by Oxford University Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • Soviet Union,
  • United States.,
  • Soviet Union.

Subjects:

  • Arms control -- United States.,
  • Arms control -- Soviet Union.,
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union.,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Other titlesUS-Soviet security cooperation.
Statementedited by Alexander L. George, Philip J. Farley, Alexander Dallin.
ContributionsGeorge, Alexander L., Farley, Philip J., 1916-, Dallin, Alexander.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJX1974 .U18 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 746 p. ;
Number of Pages746
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2395112M
ISBN 100195053982, 0195053974
LC Control Number87024788

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U.S.-Soviet security cooperation by George, Alexander L., Philip J. Farley, Alexander Dallin, , Oxford University Press edition, in EnglishPages:   U.S.-Soviet efforts to cooperate in crisis management and crisis avoidance / Alexander L. George -- Soviet approaches to superpower security relations / Alexander Dallin -- Arms control and U.S.-Soviet security cooperation / Philip J. Farley -- Incentives for U.S.-Soviet security cooperation and mutual adjustment / Alexander L. George Pages: Page 18 - Finally, this administration intends to explore promptly all possible areas of cooperation with the Soviet Union and other nations "to invoke the wonders of science instead of its terrors." Specifically, I now invite all nations — including the Soviet, Union — to Join with us in developing a weather prediction program. in a new communications satellite program and in preparation. {{Citation | title=U.S.-Soviet security cooperation: achievements, failures, lessons / edited by Alexander L. George, Philip J. Farley, Alexander Dallin | author1.

U.S.-Soviet Cooperation in Space (Washington, DC: U.S. Congress, Office of Technol-ogy Assessment, OTA-TM-STI, July ). Library of Congress Catalog Card Number For sale by the Superintendent of Documents U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC DISAM serves as a Defense Security Cooperation Agency (DSCA) institution to provide consolidated professional training and education for the security cooperation workforce. Since its initial publication in the spring of , this textbook has been commonly referred to as the "Greenbook" by virtue of its green Greenbook edition, at. This publication provides join t doctrine for planning, executi ng, and assessing security cooperation activities. 2. Purpose This publication has been prepared under the direction of the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff (CJCS). It sets forth joint doctrine to govern the act ivities and performance.   The Security Cooperation (SC) Workforce has risen to this challenge and excelled. I am proud to serve you and your University. DSCU was established in response to the FY National Defense Authorization Act, which cited the need to “establish and maintain a school to train, educate, and certify the security cooperation workforce.”.

Defense Security Cooperation University. Defense Pentagon, Washington DC, Commercial: (DSCU) International toll-free: (GET-DSCU).   These Stanford authors share their Harvard colleagues' premise that if the threat of nuclear Armageddon has been mostly responsible for preventing war between the superpowers, the U.S. and the Soviet Union ought to be able to turn their shared security interest into cooperation, tacit or explicit. This impressive volume mines the postwar history of such efforts in Europe, in arms control . Security Cooperation budget request from various perspectives, in order to meet congressional intent in 10 U.S.C. (a). Section II details the budget requests for the programs and activities comprising each of the eight security cooperation categories. Section III displays the Department’s security cooperation request by authority. The U.S. conducts Security Cooperation business with over countries and international organizations around the world. We typically refer to specific Security Cooperation activities, such as sales of defense articles and services, as “programs” and conduct them under two primary U.S. legislative authorities: The Arms Export Control Act (AECA) (22 U.S.C. et seq.), as amended, .