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NEWS
January 2, 2000 |
The White House is trying again to squelch a hazelnut deal in the former Soviet republic of Georgia that involves First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton's brothers and is championed by a Georgian opposition leader. Prompted by concerns that the involvement of President Clinton's brothers-in-law, Tony and Hugh Rodham, was being mistaken as U.S. support for opposition leader Aslan Abashidze, a U.S. official told Georgia last week that Washington does not back the nut venture, U.S.
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NEWS
February 28, 2002 | PAUL RICHTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush administration's move toward deeper military involvement in the former Soviet republic of Georgia is the latest demonstration of how, with a world view reshaped by Sept. 11, the administration is thrusting America more directly into distant conflicts that have raged for years. The United States has long been committed to a stable Georgia, just as it has been eager to see peace in Colombia and an end to a Muslim insurgency in the Philippines.
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NEWS
February 28, 2002 | PAUL RICHTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush administration's move toward deeper military involvement in the former Soviet republic of Georgia is the latest demonstration of how, with a world view reshaped by Sept. 11, the administration is thrusting America more directly into distant conflicts that have raged for years. The United States has long been committed to a stable Georgia, just as it has been eager to see peace in Colombia and an end to a Muslim insurgency in the Philippines.
NEWS
January 2, 2000 |
The White House is trying again to squelch a hazelnut deal in the former Soviet republic of Georgia that involves First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton's brothers and is championed by a Georgian opposition leader. Prompted by concerns that the involvement of President Clinton's brothers-in-law, Tony and Hugh Rodham, was being mistaken as U.S. support for opposition leader Aslan Abashidze, a U.S. official told Georgia last week that Washington does not back the nut venture, U.S.
NEWS
May 26, 1992 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The way Eduard A. Shevardnadze sees it, this is the toughest job he's ever had in a long and varied career--harder than being a superpower foreign minister, more difficult than running a local Communist Party organization and more demanding than promoting democracy as the Soviet Union crumbled. On Monday, Shevardnadze, now chairman of the State Council of the former Soviet republic of Georgia, received a personal endorsement from his old friend and negotiating partner Secretary of State James A.
NEWS
April 22, 1998 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright said Tuesday that the U.S., aided by Britain, is removing a cache of highly enriched uranium and spent nuclear fuel from a research reactor in the former Soviet republic of Georgia to prevent the material from falling into the hands of terrorists or rogue states. "We were concerned about some highly enriched uranium [that might] get into the wrong hands and wanted to make sure it was dealt with safely," she told reporters.
NEWS
April 22, 1998 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright said Tuesday that the U.S., aided by Britain, is removing a cache of highly enriched uranium and spent nuclear fuel from a research reactor in the former Soviet republic of Georgia to prevent the material from falling into the hands of terrorists or rogue states. "We were concerned about some highly enriched uranium [that might] get into the wrong hands and wanted to make sure it was dealt with safely," she told reporters.
NEWS
May 26, 1992 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The way Eduard A. Shevardnadze sees it, this is the toughest job he's ever had in a long and varied career--harder than being a superpower foreign minister, more difficult than running a local Communist Party organization and more demanding than promoting democracy as the Soviet Union crumbled. On Monday, Shevardnadze, now chairman of the State Council of the former Soviet republic of Georgia, received a personal endorsement from his old friend and negotiating partner Secretary of State James A.
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