Cold War Statesmen Confront the Bomb: Nuclear Diplomacy since 1945

By John Lewis Gaddis; Philip H. Gordon et al. | Go to book overview
CONTENTS
Notes on the Contributorsvii
1. Introduction ERNEST R. MAY1
PART I. SUPERPOWERS
2. Longing for International Control, Banking on American Superiority: Harry S. Truman's Approach to Nuclear Weapons15 S. DAVID BROSCIOUS
3. Stalin and the Nuclear Age39 VLADISLAV M. ZUBOK
4. John Foster Dulles' Nuclear Schizophrenia62 NEAL ROSENDORF
5. 'War No Longer Has Any Logic Whatever': Dwight D. Eisenhower and the Thermonuclear Revolution87 ANDREW P. N. ERDMANN
6. Bear Any Burden? John F. Kennedy and Nuclear Weapons120 PHILIP NASH
7. The Nuclear Education of Nikita Khrushchev141 VLADISLAV M. ZUBOK AND HOPE M. HARRISON
PART II. ALLIES
8. Before the Bomb and After: Winston Churchill and the Use of Force171 JONATHAN ROSENBERG
9. Between 'Paper' and 'Real Tigers': Mao's View of Nuclear Weapons194 SHU GUANG ZHANG
10. Charles de Gaulle and the Nuclear Revolution216 PHILIP H. GORDON
11. Konrad Adenauer: Defence Diplomat on the Backstage236 ANNETTE MESSEMER

-v-

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