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United States Foreign Policy Northern Ireland

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NEWS
November 29, 1995 | DOYLE MCMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton left Tuesday for a trip across Europe focusing on U.S. efforts to make peace on two of the continent's ancient battlegrounds: Northern Ireland and the Balkans. "The United States is proud to support the peacemakers--in Northern Ireland, the Middle East, Bosnia and throughout the world," Clinton said as he boarded Air Force One at Andrews Air Force Base. "Those who stand up for peace will have the United States standing with them."
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NEWS
February 11, 1996 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton vowed Saturday to continue trying to promote peace in Northern Ireland, despite a bombing in London that demonstrates anew just how much his foreign policy is vulnerable to a handful of terrorists with access to deadly explosives. As he hones his presidential reelection campaign, Clinton is focusing his foreign policy on efforts to mediate--or sometimes impose--peace between warring factions from the Middle East to the Balkans, from Haiti to Northern Ireland.
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NEWS
May 26, 1995 | DOYLE McMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton, seeking to boost the momentum of peace talks in Northern Ireland, on Thursday urged the Irish Republican Army and other paramilitary groups to give up their weapons. Aides said Clinton plans to visit London, Dublin and possibly violence-torn Belfast later this year to keep up pressure for a settlement of the age-old sectarian conflict.
NEWS
November 29, 1995 | DOYLE MCMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton left Tuesday for a trip across Europe focusing on U.S. efforts to make peace on two of the continent's ancient battlegrounds: Northern Ireland and the Balkans. "The United States is proud to support the peacemakers--in Northern Ireland, the Middle East, Bosnia and throughout the world," Clinton said as he boarded Air Force One at Andrews Air Force Base. "Those who stand up for peace will have the United States standing with them."
NEWS
February 11, 1996 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton vowed Saturday to continue trying to promote peace in Northern Ireland, despite a bombing in London that demonstrates anew just how much his foreign policy is vulnerable to a handful of terrorists with access to deadly explosives. As he hones his presidential reelection campaign, Clinton is focusing his foreign policy on efforts to mediate--or sometimes impose--peace between warring factions from the Middle East to the Balkans, from Haiti to Northern Ireland.
NEWS
February 3, 1994 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN and WILLIAM TUOHY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
At one point before returning home on Wednesday after his brief visit to New York, Gerry Adams looked into the massed lenses of no less than 20 television cameras. If the medium was the message, the head of the political wing of the outlawed Irish Republican Army was an omnipresent messenger.
NEWS
May 26, 1995 | DOYLE McMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton, seeking to boost the momentum of peace talks in Northern Ireland, on Thursday urged the Irish Republican Army and other paramilitary groups to give up their weapons. Aides said Clinton plans to visit London, Dublin and possibly violence-torn Belfast later this year to keep up pressure for a settlement of the age-old sectarian conflict.
NEWS
February 3, 1994 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN and WILLIAM TUOHY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
At one point before returning home on Wednesday after his brief visit to New York, Gerry Adams looked into the massed lenses of no less than 20 television cameras. If the medium was the message, the head of the political wing of the outlawed Irish Republican Army was an omnipresent messenger.
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