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Page Statements by:
Bitker, Bruno V., chairman, American Bar Association Advisory Committee on World Peace through Law---
198 Brown, Seyom, Brookings Institution.--.
241 Buckley, William F., Jr., editor-in-chief, The National Review---- 119, 202 Coffin, William Sloane, chaplain, Yale University -
238 Cousins, Norman, editor, Saturday Review.---
252 Dallin, Alexander, Professor of History 'and Political Science, Stanford University
122 Falk, Richard A., Professor of International Law and Practice, Princeton University-
153 Frederick, Pauline, former U.N. correspondent for NBC News...
212 Fulbright, Senator J. W., former chairman, Committee on Foreign Relations; sponsor of the Fulbright Resolution of 1943.-
54 Fuller, Buckminster, architect---
182, 189 Gardner, Richard N., Henry L. Moses professor of law and international organization, Columbia University
76 Goldberg, Arthur, former U.S. Permanent Representative to the United Nations.--
10 Lodge, Henry Cabot, former U.S. Permanent Representative to the United Nations..
6 Moynihan, Daniel P., of New York, to be the Representative of the
United States of America to the United Nations with the rank and
333 Scali, Ambassador John A., U.S. Representative to the United Nations. 304 Scammon, Richard, Elections Research Center..
197 Segel, Joseph, former chairman, board of governors, United Nations
Association; U.S. Alternate Representative to the 29th U.N. Gen-
96 Stanley, C. Maxwell, president, Stanley Foundation --
100 Stassen, Harold E., member of the U.S. Delegation to the United Na
tions Conference on International Organization, San Francisco, 1945 3 Toffler, Alvin, author, “Future Shock”
260 Yeselson, Abraham, chairman, political science department, Rutgers
University ; author, "A Dangerous Place: The United Nations as a
90 Yost, Charles W., former U.S. Permanent Representative to the United Nations_
18 Insertions for the record :
“Clash of the 'Two. Majorities'," article by Charles W. Yost, New Republic, Dec. 28, 1974
'18 "The United Nations Was Never More Relevant Than Today," article by Charles W. Yost, Saturday Review, January 1975---
21 "Bending the Rules of the U.N.;" article by C. L. Sulzberger, New York Times, Noy. 16, 1974.-
33 Letter from C. Maxwell Stanley, president, The Stanley Foundation--- 117 Questions submitted by Senator Percy and answered by Professor Falk
178 "The Great Rehearsal—The Story of the Making and Ratifying of the
Constitution of the United States," by Carl Van Doren (preface) --- 205 Resolutions unanimously adopted at a meeting of the Governors Commission
209 Text of H. Con. Res. 206
210 "Sweeping Change in U.N. is Urged by World Panel," article by Kathleen Teltsch, New York Times, May 21, 1975
272 Letter transmitting additional comments from Sejom Brown, Brookings Institution
292 “The United States in Opposition," article by Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Commentary, March 1975--
338 "The United States and the New World Society,” article by Daniel P. Moynihan, Reader's Digest, June 1975_
353 Letter from John Kenneth Galbraith, Harvard University
Charter of Economic Rights and Duties of States: Resolution of the
Address by Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, Milwaukee, Wis.,
with the United Nations” by Reed Benson and Robert Lee, The Re-
THE UNITED STATES AND THE UNITED NATIONS
THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1975
UNITED STATES SENATE,
Washington, D.C. The committee met, pursuant to notice, at 10 a.m., in room 4221, the Dirksen Şenate Office Building, the Hon. John Sparkman (chairman] presiding
Present: Senators Sparkman, Clark, Case, Javits, and Percy,
We are meeting today to open a series of hearings on the United States and the United Nations. The purpose of these hearings is to put into perspective what our original hopes and aims were, how the U.N. has developed, and what our future policies and attitudes should be.
I think it is fair to predict that recent world developments will focus greater attention on the United Nations. The question is whether the U.N. will be a constructive force in ameliorating difficult situations, such as in the Middle East and Southeast Asia, or whether it will be a destructive force in pitting the developing and third world nations against the developed, mostly Western countries, thereby further increasing the polarization evident at the U.N.
To start us off, the committee has invited a distinguished panel of past officials whose involvement with the United Nations spans the time of the signing of the Charter at San Francisco in 1945 to the Nixon administration.
We have with us the Honorable Harold E. Stassen, the only living U.S. signatory of the United Nations Charter; our former colleague, both in the Senate and on this committee, Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, who represented the United States at the United Nations from 1953 to 1960 ; Justice Arthur J. Goldberg, who held that post from 1965 to 1968; and Ambassador Charles S. Yost, who followed in 1969 and served until 1971. These gentlemen need no further introduction, but before calling on them I would like to ask Senator Percy, whom I hold responsible for these hearings, and have asked to act as cochairman, to say a few words.
STATEMENT BY SENATOR PERCY
Senator PERCY, Thank you, Mr. Chairman,
I hope you are not implying I am responsible for everything that is said at the hearings. [Laughter.]