United Kingdom Publications
When a natural disaster occurs, government agencies, humanitarian organizations, private companies, volunteers, and others collect information about missing persons to aid the search effort. Often this processing of information about missing persons exacerbates the complexities and uncertainties of privacy rules. This report offers a roadmap to the legal and policy issues surrounding privacy and missing persons following natural disasters.
Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars; Kennan Institute Occasional Paper Series #104, 1980. PDF 24 pages.
Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars; Kennan Institute Occasional Paper Series #55, 1978. PDF 31 pages.
As the failure of Pax Atomica seemed more and more imminent, the soaring anxiety, alarm, apprehension and mistrust of the national governments across Europe contributed to the success of the 1980s peace movement.
U.S. and British Combined to Delay Pakistani Nuclear Weapons Program in 1978-1981, Declassified Documents ShowJul 25, 2011
Early Phase of Campaign Brought U.S.-Pakistani Relations to Their “Lowest EBB,” said General Zia
Up to now the study of cold war history has been fully engaged in stressing the international character and broad themes of the story. This volume turns such diplomatic history upside down by studying how actions of international relations affected local popular life.
Why would countries impose economic sanctions in pursuit of their foreign policy objectives, and how effective are such economic weapons? This book examines the economic sanctions imposed by the United States and its allies against the People’s Republic of China in the 1950s, and their effects on Chinese domestic policy and the Sino-Soviet alliance.
This uncompromisingly empirical study reconstructs the public and private lives of urban business families during the period of England’s emergence as a world economic power. Using a broad cross-section of archival, rather than literary, sources, it tests the orthodox view that the family as an institution was transformed by capitalism and individualism.
Winston Churchill had an acute appreciation of what belongs to war and what belongs to peace; we remember his resistance to Nazi tyranny during the Second World War and his actions as a man of war. In this book, American, British, and South African scholars examine his other actions and comments that reflect the primary focus of Churchill’s career: his attempts to keep and restore peace from Queen Victoria’s little wars to the Cold War.
These essays explore the overlap, interplay, and interaction between supposedly truthful history and fact-based fiction in British writing from the Tudor period to the Enlightenment. Despite the many theoretical questions posed, the discussions primarily focus on concrete works, including those of Thomas More, John Foxe, Thomas Hobbes, Adam Smith, and Edward Gibbon.