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Philadelphia, PA: Foreign Policy Research Institute, 1984. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. xviii, 258 pages. Glossary. Notes. Appendices. Cover has some wear and discoloration. Adam M. Garfinkle (born June 1, 1951 in Washington, D.C.) is the founding editor of The American Interest, a bimonthly public policy magazine. He was previously editor of The National Interest. He has been a university teacher and a staff member at high levels of the U.S. government. He was a speechwriter to Colin Powell and Condoleezza Rice. He was editor of The National Interest and left to edit The American Interest in 2005. Francis Fukuyama, Eliot Cohen, Zbigniew Brzezinski, Josef Joffe, and Ruth Wedgwood were among the magazine's founding leadership. Early in his career, Garfinkle worked at the Foreign Policy Research Institute. He taught at the University of Pennsylvania and The Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced International Studies. He served on the staff of the National Security Study Group of the US Commission on National Security/21st Century (the Hart-Rudman Commission), as an aide to General Alexander M. Haig, Jr. and an assistant to Senator Henry M. Jackson. Garfinkle has a B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. in International Relations from the University of Pennsylvania.
New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, 1977. First Pprback Printing. 370, wraps, footnotes, appendix, glossary, index, covers somewhat soiledWritten by David C. Gompert, Michael Mandelbaum, Richard L. Garwin, and John H. Barton. Appendix (entitled "Nuclear Weapons in Today's World--A Synopsis and a Table of Force Comparisons") written by Franklin C. Miller.
London: Friends Home Service Committee, 1978. Revised. Trade paperback. Format is approximately 5 inches by 7.25 inches. 80 pages. Cover has some wear and soiling. Footnotes. Illustrations. Includes Preface, Introduction, and Index, as well as chapters on Approach to Faith; Quakers and Christianity; Quaker Worship; The Quaker Community; Quaker Organization; Quaker Concerns; National Activities; Can I Become a Quaker?. Also contains Suggestions for Further Reading, as well as an Index. This short book is intended to introduce Quakers to people who, wile they know little about them, are interested to know more. Limited to the experience of Quakers in Britain. George Humphrey Gorman was born in 1916. George sought and obtained unconditional exemption in 1940 from serving in the armed forces in the second world war. He became active amongst the Religious Society of Friends in Cheltenham Meeting. In the 1940s George Gorman served as Clerk of what was then Young Friends Central Committee, now Young Friends General Meeting. He moved on to work for Friends Home Service Committee based at Friends House in London and became its General Secretary in 1952. His short book "Introducing Quakers" proved very influential. George’s own 1973 Swarthmore Lecture “The Amazing Fact of Quaker Worship” continues to serve as a classic text about Quakers. George’s writings were the source for seven paragraphs in the current Quaker Faith and Practice of Britain Yearly Meeting. George Gorman was instrumental in helping both the Penn Club in central London and Charney Manor to find ways to continue their service.