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February 10, 1991 | ROBIN WRIGHT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush Administration's efforts to spell out its postwar plans in the Persian Gulf have exacerbated, rather than allayed, concerns about its long-term diplomatic strategy for the region, according to government and private experts. Secretary of State James A. Baker III was expected to provide at least an outline of the Administration's thinking on postwar policy in his two days of testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee last week. Instead, in contrast to meticulous U.S.
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NEWS
March 18, 2002 | RONALD BROWNSTEIN
At home and abroad, the headlines last week offered the same message: On issues of vital American interest, there's no substitute for presidential leadership. Throughout his political career, President Bush has preferred to operate with a concentrated focus on a few priorities. That's served him well in organizing a systematic response to the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. But the world doesn't permit any president the luxury of tunnel vision.
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NEWS
March 18, 2002 | RONALD BROWNSTEIN
At home and abroad, the headlines last week offered the same message: On issues of vital American interest, there's no substitute for presidential leadership. Throughout his political career, President Bush has preferred to operate with a concentrated focus on a few priorities. That's served him well in organizing a systematic response to the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. But the world doesn't permit any president the luxury of tunnel vision.
NEWS
February 10, 1991 | ROBIN WRIGHT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush Administration's efforts to spell out its postwar plans in the Persian Gulf have exacerbated, rather than allayed, concerns about its long-term diplomatic strategy for the region, according to government and private experts. Secretary of State James A. Baker III was expected to provide at least an outline of the Administration's thinking on postwar policy in his two days of testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee last week. Instead, in contrast to meticulous U.S.
WORLD
July 4, 2005 | Warren Vieth, Times Staff Writer
President Bush, whose foreign policy is viewed in some countries as ill-conceived and arrogant, heads to an international summit this week intent on convincing the world that he knows the meaning of consensus. Bush departs Tuesday on a four-day trip highlighted by the annual gathering of the Group of 8 heads of state and government -- arguably the world's most powerful elected leaders, representing Britain, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Russia and the United States.
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