The Challenges We Face: Edited and Compiled from the Speeches and Papers of Richard M. Nixon

By Richard M. Nixon | Go to book overview

an embrazo -- a warm embrace. This must be done bearing in mind the basic idea that the United States must not interfere or give any appearance of interfering with these people or imposing our form of government upon them. I think this is a sound position, one that in the end will be successful in promoting the evolution in Latin America toward more representative government and away from dictatorship.

One rule we must never forget in international relations, as well as in all political and business affairs, is that we must never take our friends for granted. What we must get across to our friends in Latin America, as well as in other parts of the world, is this very simple message: we, the government and people of the United States, want for other people just what we have for ourselves-independence for our country, freedom for our people, and the greatest possibilities for economic progress that can be devised; the only war the people of the United States want to wage is a war against poverty, misery, and disease, wherever they exist in the world.


5. Foreign Policy in Action: Africa13

On the basis of my visit to Africa-specifically to Morocco, Ghana, Liberia, Uganda, Ethiopia, Sudan, Libya, and Tunisia -- I made the following observations and submit the following recommendations.

No one can travel in Africa, even as briefly as I did, without realizing the tremendous potentialities of this great continent. Africa is the most rapidly changing area in the world today. The course of its development, as its people continue to emerge

____________________
13
The material in this section is derived from "The Emergence of Africa," the Vice President's Report to the President on his trip to Africa, March 21, 1957.

-104-

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