The U.N. Contribution to Future International Security
The most important fact with which planners and policy makers have had to contend over the last two years is that the end of the Cold War removed from the international political system its central dominating principle-the East-West dispute. [n a speech last year, President Bush outlined his vision of a new framework in the following words: "The new world order does not mean surrendering our sovereignty or forfeiting our interests. It really describes a responsibility imposed by our successes. It refers to new ways of working with other nations to deter aggression and to achieve stability, to achieve prosperity, and above all, to achieve peace. It springs from hopes for a world based on a shared commitment to a set of principles that undergird our relations-peaceful settlement of disputes, solidarity against aggression, reduced and controlled arsenals, and just treatment of peoples."
Pickering, Thomas R.
"The U.N. Contribution to Future International Security,"
Naval War College Review: Vol. 46
, Article 7.
Available at: http://digital-commons.usnwc.edu/nwc-review/vol46/iss1/7