Digital Diplomacy: U.S. Foreign Policy in the Information Age

By Wilson Dizard Jr. | Go to book overview

Index

a" id="pb14821739970207001@(num)
Acheson, Dean, 14, 31, 149
Agency for International Development (AID), 9, 103, 178
Airtouch Corp., 157
Albright, Madeleine, 10, 109, 173
Alliance for Progress, 78
America Online, 175
American Express, 175
Anselmo, Rene, 128–29
Apple Computer Co., 167
Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, 103
Arthur D. Little Inc., 68
AT&T, 9, 13, 74, 115, 126, 149, 179–80;
breakup of, 120;
develops first communications satellite, 37–39;
early role in global communications, 19
Australia, 122

b" id="pb14821739970207001@(num)
Bahrain, 182
Ball, George W., 41
Bell Canada, 149
Bertlesmann Co., 74
Bloomberg news service, 8
Booz Allen & Hamilton, survey of Internet use by international corporations, 175
Brandt, Willy, 69
Brazil, 152
Bretton Woods Agreement, 11
British Telecom, 122, 137
Brown, Ronald H., 169
Browning, John, 13
Brzezinski, Zbigniew:
criticizes State Department lack of computer resources, 105;
emphasizes U.S. advantage over Soviet Union in information technology, 105;
institutes National Security Council study of international communications policy, 119–20
Buckley, James, 89
Business Roundtable, 150

c" id="pb14821739970207001@(num)
Cable & Wireless Ltd., 121
Cable News Network (CNN), 10, 106, 172
Campaign to Ban Use of Land Mines, employs World Wide Web as link with overseas organizations, 10
Canada, 83, 122;
bilateral negotiations with United States on communications and information issues, 142–43;
negotiates North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) with United States and Mexico, 148–49

-207-

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