Arms and Arms Control: A Symposium

By Ernest W. Lefever | Go to book overview

17. The United Nations and Arms Control

By LINCOLN P. BLOOMFIELD

Mr. Bloomfield believes that it is possible for the United Nations to play a greater role in arms-control efforts than it has in the past. Acknowledging that an actual arms agreement can result only from a changed political environment and that preliminary decisions will have to be bilateral, he says the U.N. does provide "an alternative means of negotiation," and a medium for enlisting the talents of the smaller powers. The small powers, he says, would be more likely to come up with an "objective" plan that would deny "any strategic or tactical advantage" either to the United States and its allies or to the Communist bloc. Further, he points out, the U.N. has the machinery for implementing the inspection and control provisions of any agreement.

____________________
xxx

The United Nations and U.S. Foreign Policy ( Boston: Little, Brown & Co., 1960), pp. 94-101. Copyright 1960, The Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Reprinted with the permission of the author and the publisher. Subheads added. Some footnotes omitted.

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