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accepted action administration affairs Afghanistan aggression agreement allied American argue armed attack article 2(4 article 51 assistance attempt become believe Charter circumstances civil claimed clear collective commitment concerned condemned constitute Council Court debate decision defense democracy democratic deter direct effect established ethical exception exists fact force foreign policy Grenada human rights important impose independence influence interest international law interpretation intervention invasion issues justice justify legitimate liberation limited maintain major means ment military moral Nicaragua norms nuclear organization particular peace permit political powers President prevent principle prohibitions questions Reagan Doctrine reasons regime rejected relations requires respect response restraints role rules self-defense self-determination side South Korea Soviet Union struggle suggested superpowers territorial terrorism third threat tion traditional unilateral United Nations University USSR values Vietnam violations weapons York
Page 44 - Nothing in the present Charter shall impair the inherent right of individual or collective self-defence if an armed attack occurs against a Member of the United Nations, until the Security Council has taken the measures necessary to maintain international peace and security.
Page 29 - There is no doubt that the peoples of the socialist countries and the Communist Parties have and must have freedom to determine their country's path of development. However, any decision of theirs must damage neither socialism in their own country nor the fundamental interests of the other socialist countries nor the worldwide workers' movement, which is waging a struggle for socialism.
Page 27 - The solidarity of the American States and the high aims which are sought through it require the political organization of those States on the basis of the effective exercise of representative democracy...
Page 26 - October 3, 1962, it was declared that the United States is determined to prevent by whatever means may be necessary, including the use of arms, the Marxist-Leninist regime in Cuba from extending, by force or the threat of force, its aggressive or subversive activities to any part of this hemisphere, and to prevent in Cuba the creation or use of an externally supported military capability endangering the security of the United States...
Page 66 - Every State has the duty to refrain from any forcible action which deprives peoples referred to above in the elaboration of the present principle of their right to self-determination and freedom and independence. In their actions against, and resistance to, such forcible action in pursuit of the exercise of their right to self-determination, such peoples are entitled to seek and to receive support in accordance with the purposes and principles of the Charter.
Page 22 - Our mission is to nourish and defend freedom and democracy and to communicate these ideals everywhere we can. We must stand by all our democratic allies. And we must not break faith with those who are risking their lives on every continent, from Afghanistan to Nicaragua, to defy Soviet-supported aggression and secure rights which have been ours from birth.
Page 27 - Nazi tyranny, they hope to see established a peace which will afford to all nations the means of dwelling in safety within their own boundaries, and which will afford assurance that all the men in all the lands may live out their lives in freedom from fear and want...
Page 19 - The doctrine of non-intervention, to be a legitimate principle of morality, must be accepted by all governments. The despots must consent to be bound by it as well as the free States.
Page 3 - Nations to refrain in their international relations from the threat or use of force against the territorial integrity or political independence of any State should be accepted by all signatory States not Members of the United Nations.
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