Gromyko


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Gromyko

Andrei Andreyevich . 1909--89, Soviet statesman and diplomat; foreign minister (1957--85); president (1985--88)
References in periodicals archive ?
Gromyko was not fully satisfied with the statement about Makarios, but "appeared to accept the Turkish position".
Maybe, but inflexibility is frequently a surer ticket to the margins, and that's a price the Gromyko generation is still paying.
Gromyko expressed a preference for a bi-national Arab-Jewish State, but added that if 'such a solution proves unworkable because of the deteriorated relations between the Jews and the Arabs, it will be necessary to examine a second solution .
Like Gromyko, but in contrast to the emotional Ustinov," Dobrynin recalls, "Andropov did not favor confrontation with the United States, but he believed Reagan to be a dangerous individual whose actions might trigger a military conflict between us.
Gromyko (1909-1989)-the Chairman of the Supreme Soviet of the Soviet Union.
She recollects her role as an ambassador's wife and experiences meeting Theodore Roosevelt, Soviet Union Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, and Mada Chiang Kai-shek.
The British were starting talks with Mr Gromyko, the Soviets' United Nations delegate.
Lord Howe lobbied his Soviet opposite number Andrei Gromyko to allow Ukrainian-born Mr Terlezki's father Oleska to travel from Siberia to Britain for a reunion after 42 years.
He remarked that a cable just received from Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko regarding meetings [in the United States with Secretary of State Dean Rusk] stated that "Kennedy was very cautiously formulating his thoughts on Cuba" while Rusk "had been drinking during the meeting and leading discussions about Berlin, insistently hinting at Cuba.
On one occasion, he startled Soviet foreign minister Andrei Gromyko by asking where the new socialist capital should be built after a nuclear war, implying that Moscow would be history.
Andrei Gromyko, then-Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet and
Shevchenko--a onetime personal adviser to the Soviet Union's long-standing foreign minister, Andrei Gromyko, and later Under-Secretary General of the United Nations until his defection to the United States in 1978--recalled how "the Soviet-controlled World Peace Council .