Ullrich, Weston (2011) Preventing 'peace': the British Government and the Second World Peace Congress. Cold War history, 11 (3). pp. 341-360. ISSN 1468-2745
The Cold War demonstrated that perception was critical in the decision making of states as it underpinned the reasoning behind many of the decisions made during the Cold War. This paper examines the British Government's response to the Second World Peace Congress. The response was influenced by the understanding of Communist ideology related to the peace movement, the possible effect of the Congress on other NATO members, and the legal limits on the response to the Congress. These factors combined to create a reaction that was based on the Government's perception of this episode as part of a greater Communist ideologically motivated security threat, not only to Britain, but to the West in general.
|Additional Information:||© 2011 Taylor & Francis|
|Library of Congress subject classification:||D History General and Old World > D History (General) > D839 Post-war History, 1945 on
J Political Science > JN Political institutions (Europe) > JN101 Great Britain
|Sets:||Departments > International History|
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