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September 14, 1989 | CHARLES T. POWERS, Times Staff Writer
In opening its borders to thousands of East German travelers wishing to emigrate to the West, Hungary this week unleashed a major foreign policy initiative among reformist countries of the East Bloc. At times, it seemed as though the Budapest regime was engaged in an unspoken contest with Poland to determine which Warsaw Pact nation has the greatest determination to test the limits of reform.
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NEWS
November 19, 1990 | DAN MORAIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
George P. Shultz sauntered by, heading to his office where he is working on his memoirs, while Michal Wyganowski and Wojciech Iwanczyk, rising stars in the Polish foreign ministry, chatted on a shaded bench at the Hoover Institution. In an auditorium down a flight of stairs, Edwin Meese III was telling an assembled crowd why drugs should never be legalized. Wyganowski, Iwanczyk and 10 other Polish and Hungarian diplomats could catch up with the former attorney general at a dinner that evening.
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NEWS
November 19, 1990 | DAN MORAIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
George P. Shultz sauntered by, heading to his office where he is working on his memoirs, while Michal Wyganowski and Wojciech Iwanczyk, rising stars in the Polish foreign ministry, chatted on a shaded bench at the Hoover Institution. In an auditorium down a flight of stairs, Edwin Meese III was telling an assembled crowd why drugs should never be legalized. Wyganowski, Iwanczyk and 10 other Polish and Hungarian diplomats could catch up with the former attorney general at a dinner that evening.
NEWS
September 14, 1989 | CHARLES T. POWERS, Times Staff Writer
In opening its borders to thousands of East German travelers wishing to emigrate to the West, Hungary this week unleashed a major foreign policy initiative among reformist countries of the East Bloc. At times, it seemed as though the Budapest regime was engaged in an unspoken contest with Poland to determine which Warsaw Pact nation has the greatest determination to test the limits of reform.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1993 | MICKEY EDWARDS, Mickey Edwards, a former congressman (R-Okla.), is teaching at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government and writing a column. and
Bill Clinton's inept handling of American foreign policy has now gone beyond the bounds that limit criticism to water's-edge constraints or the gentle jabs of satire. If Clinton continues to lurch jerkily along his present course of confusion and contradiction, the world will become more dangerous, blood will be spilled unnecessarily and tyrannies that could have been prevented will prosper.
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