Atlantic Community in Crisis. A Redefinition of the by Walter F. Hahn

By Walter F. Hahn

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3) A . H . Maslow, Motivation and Personality pp. 80-98. ( N e w York: Harper, 1954), (4) James Davies, Human Nature in Politics ( N e w York: John Wiley and Sons, 1963), p. 9. (5) Memoirs by Harry S. Truman, Volume II: Years of Trial and Hope ( N e w York: N e w American Library, 1956), pp. 136-146; Dean Acheson, Present at the Creation ( N e w York: N e w American Library, 1970), pp. 202-314. (6) Quoted in Jacques Freymond, Western Europe Since the War: A short Political History ( N e w York: Praeger, 1964), p.

79-101; Harry N . S. Policy (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1974), Chapter VII; Adam Ulam, Expansion and C o existence (London: Seecker and Warburg, 1968), p. 404; N A T O : Facts and Figures (Brussels: N A T O information Service, 1971), pp. 12-13. (10) A . H .

Maslow's theory of human motivation is based on an analysis of a hierarchy of needs that most human beings seek to gratify. Although the theory is addressed primarily to individual need gratification, it offers at least an experimental framework for the assessment of primary drives in an aggregate setting, such as that of the Atlantic Community. The experiment in this case seems validated not least by the assumption that by their very definition the salient drives of democratic societies reflect, in good measure, if imperfectly, the aggregate desires of the human constituencies to which they are responsive.

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