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BUSINESS
April 1, 1991 | ROBERT W. GIBSON, TIMES INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CORRESPONDENT
Ever since Genghis Khan, Russians have known little but trouble from Asia. Japan sank their fleet in 1905. Mao Tse-tung betrayed them. Tokyo claims Soviet-held islands, and Taiwan's and South Korea's economic successes have made old Kremlin theories look silly. While almost everyone in the Pacific Basin was taking a Chamber of Commerce view of the region, Moscow had 50 divisions deployed along the Chinese border and a massive Pacific fleet.
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BUSINESS
April 1, 1991 | ROBERT W. GIBSON, TIMES INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CORRESPONDENT
Ever since Genghis Khan, Russians have known little but trouble from Asia. Japan sank their fleet in 1905. Mao Tse-tung betrayed them. Tokyo claims Soviet-held islands, and Taiwan's and South Korea's economic successes have made old Kremlin theories look silly. While almost everyone in the Pacific Basin was taking a Chamber of Commerce view of the region, Moscow had 50 divisions deployed along the Chinese border and a massive Pacific fleet.
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NEWS
December 18, 1988 | JIM MANN, Times Staff Writer
During the 1950s, when China and the Soviet Union were linked in a formal alliance, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles called on the United States to launch an international crusade against what he called "monolithic, atheistic communism." Now, in a vastly changed world and after nearly three decades of enmity, China and the Soviet Union are about to normalize their relations once again--and U.S.
NEWS
December 18, 1988 | JIM MANN, Times Staff Writer
During the 1950s, when China and the Soviet Union were linked in a formal alliance, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles called on the United States to launch an international crusade against what he called "monolithic, atheistic communism." Now, in a vastly changed world and after nearly three decades of enmity, China and the Soviet Union are about to normalize their relations once again--and U.S.
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