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NEWS
February 10, 1990
Remember the saying, "Don't wish for something, you might get it!" The people who wish for a peace dividend are now crying about the closing of military bases. The government has never paid even $1 for a gun, a bomb, a plane or for a shipyard. Tax money is used to pay 20 million people to build and to deploy guns, bombs, airplanes and to pay people to man shipyards. Any defense spending cut means unemployment for someone.
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NEWS
August 17, 1991 | WILLIAM TUOHY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an era when President Bush picks up the phone and chats with Prime Minister John Major, the new British ambassador to the United States believes there is still room for personal diplomacy. For Robin Renwick, 53, who takes up his post in Washington on Tuesday, has a knack for making friends in high places in the countries to which he has been assigned.
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NEWS
August 17, 1991 | WILLIAM TUOHY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an era when President Bush picks up the phone and chats with Prime Minister John Major, the new British ambassador to the United States believes there is still room for personal diplomacy. For Robin Renwick, 53, who takes up his post in Washington on Tuesday, has a knack for making friends in high places in the countries to which he has been assigned.
NEWS
February 10, 1990
Remember the saying, "Don't wish for something, you might get it!" The people who wish for a peace dividend are now crying about the closing of military bases. The government has never paid even $1 for a gun, a bomb, a plane or for a shipyard. Tax money is used to pay 20 million people to build and to deploy guns, bombs, airplanes and to pay people to man shipyards. Any defense spending cut means unemployment for someone.
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