cold war

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  • noun

Antonyms for cold war

a state of political hostility between countries using means short of armed warfare

References in periodicals archive ?
Read What Cold War Veterans Say About We Were Soldiers Too and Author Bob Kern
Against this background, research on the Cold War developed a superpower-centrism and transformed the Cold War in an ordering category whose nature narrowed concepts to make them fit in its predefined patterns.
Cold War Femme is Corber's third book geared to complicate the conventional "scholarly understanding" of the period through detailed political and historical analyses of the popular culture of the time.
It situates and tracks the evolution of social work's cultural discourse in relation to developments in the social sciences, changing race relations, an increase in the welfare caseload, and the political milieu of early cold war America.
In the dozen or so years since the end of the Soviet system, the United States has embarked on nearly fifty military interventions, as compared to only sixteen during the five decades of the Cold War.
And now we have another "hit": a mammoth, encyclopedic work -- there are more than 400 items in Derek Leebaert's bibliography -- on the Cold War and After.
The second-most-popular article in the history of Foreign Affairs has been his controversial 1993 "The Clash of Civilizations," an attempt to see what lay beyond the end of Kennan's Cold War.
If the Cold War began in 1945 or 1946, then it must have ended in 1990, when the iron curtain across Europe was dismantled and there was no longer an East-West military confrontation.
In this way, the cold war was very much rhetorical in origin.
Contemporary Turkish Foreign Policy examines Turkish foreign policy in a comparative perspective -- during the cold war and post-cold war period -- to ascertain patterns of change as well as patterns of stability.
For Americans and many in the world, the Cold War dominated international relations from 1945-1991.
With the Cold War over, a window of opportunity has been opened to finally free the world from the threat of nuclear annihilation, argues Bishop Leroy T.
Through the shrill, hysterical prism of the 1950s, how one saw defined totally what one was actually looking at, obliterating all contradiction, subtlety and individuality under the weight of a hyperventilating Cold War ideology of us-against-them.
Politically the Cold War was indeed a globalizing experience.