Accession Number : ADA257148


Title :   U.S. -Soviet Relations in the Post-Cold War Era: Implications for Korea


Descriptive Note : Occasional Paper


Corporate Author : RAND/UCLA CENTER FOR THE STUDY OF SOVIET INTERNATIONAL BEHAVIOR SANTA MONICA CA


Personal Author(s) : Horelick, Arnold L


Full Text : https://apps.dtic.mil/dtic/tr/fulltext/u2/a257148.pdf


Report Date : Oct 1990


Pagination or Media Count : 18


Abstract : The pace of change in Soviet-American relations since 1985 has been truly breath-taking. In the fall of 1990, two historic meetings of the leaders of the erstwhile Cold War rivals accelerated that already breath-taking pace still further. At a one-day summit meeting in Helsinki, Presidents George Bush and Mikhail Gorbachev jointly affirmed their common determination to reverse Iraq's aggression against Kuwait. a few days later, in Moscow, U.S. Secretary of State James Baker and Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze joined their German, British and French colleagues in signing a treaty terminating Four Power occupation rights in the two German states, thus removing the last external obstacle to their full unification.


Descriptors :   *COLD WAR , *INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS , *POSTWAR , USSR , UNITED STATES , INTERNATIONAL POLITICS


Subject Categories : Military Intelligence
      Military Operations, Strategy and Tactics


Distribution Statement : APPROVED FOR PUBLIC RELEASE