Also found in: Dictionary, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Bunche

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

References in periodicals archive ?
Bunche announced that Egypt had finally consented to start talks with Israel on an armistice.
In Bunche's Bend, in the northeastern corner of Louisiana, there was heartbreak in the voice of farmer Ted Schneider, 50, as he watched the muddy river creep into his 1,100 hectares of soybeans.
Scholar, civil rights activist, and Nobel Peace Laureate, Ralph Bunche left his most enduring legacy in the field of United Nations peace operations.
Born to a working-class Detroit family at: the last century's start, Bunche's prodigious intellect and refusal to accept racial glass ceilings were encouraged from childhood.
Through the Minority Fellows Program, the Minority Identification Project, and the Ralph Bunche Summer Institute, progress has been made in diversifying the political science community.
Reid in 1940, "has excited more interest among the Negro population than that of the boycott." And Ralph Bunche wrote that, "Never before have Negroes had so much experience with picket lines." But of all the major freedom movement activities of the 1930s, these boycotts are probably the least studied.(4)
12, at 78; Ralph Bunche, diplomat and winner of the 1950 Nobel Peace Prize, Oct.
At the Ralph Bunche Library in October, journalist-turned-author Nicholas Kralev spoke of his latest book, "Diplomats in the Trenches," which examines the careers and day-to-day lives of 15 active-duty U.S.
In 1944, Ralph Bunche became the first African-American officer at the State Department as he was appointed to a post in the Near East and African Section.
"Ghana has been a 'real place' for a much longer period than is generally the case in West Africa," said John Campbell, the Ralph Bunche senior fellow for Africa policy studies at the Council on Foreign Relations.
All negotiations were mediated on behalf of the UN by Ralph Bunche. This set of agreements had 'hypothetically' put an end to the first round of the Arab-Israeli conflict: the 1948 War.
Ralph Bunche, the Nobel Peace prize-winning Black diplomat and political scientist who helped negotiate groundbreaking peace agreements in the Middle East in the 1940s; and tennis great Arthur Ashe, the first and only Black man to win the Wimbledon tournament.
Mott, Emily Balch, the American Friends Service Committee, Ralph Bunche, George Marshall, Linus Pauling, Martin Luther King, Jr., Norman Borlaug, Henry Kissinger, the International Physicians for the Prevention of War, Elie Wiesel, Jody Williams, Jimmy Carter and Al Gore.
Offerings include such classics as Cromwell's "The Attitude of the American Mind toward the Negro Intellect" and Terrell's "The Progress of Colored Women," Du Bois's "The Size, Age and Sex of the Negro Population" and Davis's "Caste, Economy and Violence." Articles cover African Americans in American cultural production, including expression, literature and authorship; the political economy of race, including Harris's "Economic Foundations of American Race Division;" Bunche's startling post-war "Race and Imperialism;" and later studies on poverty, identification, women and competitive race relations.
Bunche, edited with an introduction by Jonathan Scott Holloway New York University Press, February 2005 $30, ISBN 0-814-73665-4