ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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The Nuclear Triangle and the World

wanted Khrushchev to concede to or to resist the Americans may for years remain a mystery to the world outside the Kremlin walls, but it was evident in the 1960s that there was much confusion in the Soviet Union's American policy. The policy of peaceful co-existence had been on the agenda since the days of Lenin and whatever his successor, Stalin, interpreted for the outside world led to further confusion among the adherents of scientific socialism the world over. The significance of peaceful co-existence was conveniently interpreted in different decades and in different worlds, colonial and metropolitan, to suit the foreign policy of the first Socialist country. The individuals who headed the Soviet Communist Party after Stalin could hardly contribute further to the elucidation of the already preached axioms, including the one of peaceful co-existence.

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