FOREIGN RELATIONS: War Is War

For those who had any notions that the U.S., as a result of President Eisenhower's talks with Nikita Khrushchev, might be backing away from any of the basic principles that have guided its foreign policy, Under Secretary of State C. Douglas Dillon last week had a stern message to deliver about at least one troublous area: Red China and Formosa. His speech, delivered in Manhattan at the twelfth annual conference of the Far East-America Council of Commerce and Industry, came against the background of Red China's saber-rattling tenth anniversary fete fortnight ago, when Communist Defense Minister Lin Piao, with Khrushchev...

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