Ralph Bunche

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Synonyms for Ralph Bunche

United States diplomat and United Nations official (1904-1971)

References in periodicals archive ?
Ralph Bunche was an effective mediator, winning over Egypt's King Farouk and Israel to the armistice agreement signed in February, 1949.
Ralph Bunche, a prominent scholar, civil rights activist, prominent NAACP member, the first African American honored with a Noble Prize for Peace in 1949 and one of the key designers of the UN Declaration of Human rights, was in fact the first public figure in United States to support the Palestinian cause (Mann, 166).
In the second would be the great African-American peacemaker/diplomat Ralph Bunche (1950); those tireless advocates for peace and disarmament Lord Robert Cecil (1937) and Philip Noel-Baker (1959); and the lovely Bishop Desmond Tutu (1984).
Weiss is Presidential Professor of Political Science at The Graduate Center of The City University of New York and Director of the Ralph Bunche Institute for International Studies.
Weiss, who is Presidential Professor of Political Science at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York and Director of the Ralph Bunche Institute for International Studies, suggests four courses of treatment for what ails the organization.
Among the more famous figures appearing in the photographs are Duke Ellington, Ralph Bunche, Martin Luther King, E.
I widened my focus in 1947, at the age of 15, from mainly studying wartime and postwar Europe, when I decided to follow Ralph Bunche into a diplomatic career.
One of them featured about 20 prominent African American leaders, including United Nations diplomat Ralph Bunche and acclaimed photographer Gordon Parks.
Mott, Emily Balch, the American Friends Service Committee, Ralph Bunche, George Marshall, Linus Pauling, Martin Luther King, Jr.
There are the Laureates that, in the West, remain household names: Albert Schweitzer, Cordell Hull, Ralph Bunche, the Dalai Lama, Nelson Mandela, Elie Wiesel (who might also have been shortlisted for the Nobel in Literature), Mother Teresa, and Al Gore.
And, in a further attempt to familiarize the students with college life, they are taken on tours of area campuses, primarily those of the University of Southern California and the University of California-Los Angeles, the latter being the institution from which the school's namesake, Ralph Bunche, graduated and went on to become the first African-American to receive a Nobel Peace Prize.
Ralph Bunche Elementary School in Compton (CA), named for the African American diplomat who won the 1950 Nobel Peace Prize, is breaking down the stereotypes that surround predominantly low-income, minority public schools.
At Howard, he studied with such towering black intellectuals as Sterling Brown, Ralph Bunche and Main Locke, but he was most profoundly influenced by the psychiatrist Francis Cecil Sumner.