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Page 2 The Carolina Journal Wednesday March 6, 1968
‘We’ll All Be Dead’-Dr. Neal
(Continued from Page 1)
of Immobilization. He stated that
the proglem arises in the diffi
culty of a modem state to change
its foreign policy. He feels that
the more irrational the policy, the
more the state pursues it. n.
The Question ofthe Supreme Power
. . .not powers (plural) but power
(singular). “The United States is
now the great power. . .much more
powerful than the Soviet Union,
its closest enemy,” said Dr. Neal.
“What should a Great Power do
if it can’t get what it wants through
diplomacy? Should it begin some
thing that may eventually lead
to its destruction?” IH. The Matter
of Ways and Means of Coexist
ence. Also, the advisability of co
existence for other areas. How do
great powers with nuclear wea
pons keep from destroying each
other yet still maintain their ovm
positions? There is understand
ing, theoretically, about coexis
tence. But, coexistence involves
acceptance of some kind of status
quo. IV. The Question of Inter
nationalization through the United
Nations. What actual help can the
U. N. provide?
These are the questions, stated
Dr. Neal, that are relevant NOW
and must be studied NOW. Inter
national relations needs to study
these areas first. The concentra
tion on non-problems must be
stopped. There are too many vital
problems that should be con
sidered. “In the long run,” stated
Dr. Neal, ’’we’ll all be dead.”
Miller Says U.S. Turning Away
From Internationalism, Cites Clues
Dr. Paul A. MUler, Assistant
Secretary for Education of the
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare, didn’t use the word
“isolationism” last night but he
cited growing evidence that the
United States is turning away from
This evidence he said is the
fact that the country has taken
the following actions:
—Congress has cut back on
all foreign aid expenditures.-
—Private philanthropy has en
tered its own uncertain phase of
supporting international education
just as government assistance has
—The Peace Corps reports
—The International Education
Act is stalled for lack of fun
—The possibility of travel regu
lations has cast a shadow on in
dividual interest on things inter
Dr. MUler was speaking at a
conference on international educa
tion on the University of North
Carolina at Charlotte campus,
sponsored by UNC-C and Educa
tion and World Affairs, the pri
vate educational agency.
In suggesting reasons for the
turning away from internation
alism Dr. MUler said that one
You W«ntecf Iti Wo Get
Dr. Paul Miller
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of the fraUties of democracy is a
tendency to tire of any interest
after a time, particularly if it
turns out to involve unexpected
difficulties, and he Indicated that
international involvement does be
come tedious. Now, he said, Ame
rica has turned to other hard but
new problems — ghetto schools,
jobs for the hard-core unemployed,
and slum housing conditions.
The HEW official believes that
getting along in international rela
tions is relatedtoprssingdomes
tic problems. “The same kind of
sensitivity to people with different
backgrounds that is called for in
achieving international under
standing is required for approach
ing the ghetto poor,” he said.
“Far from being unable to afford
both internationalism and a forth
right attack on our domestic pro
blems we cannot afford to bypass
either one,” Dr. Miller told the
group of more than 150 educa
tors from 10 Southern states, in
cluding several UNC-C admin
istrators and faculty members
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