Muravchik, Joshua. "The Perils of a Nuclear Freeze." World Affairs 145 (1982): 203-207.
"Private Paul Meadlo Explains the 1968 My Lai Massacre, 1969." Major Problems in American Foreign Relations, Vol. II: Since 1914. 4th ed. Ed. Thomas G. Paterson and Dennis Merrill. Lexington, Mass.: Heath, 1989. 551-54.
Waller, Douglas C. Congress and the Nuclear Freeze: An Inside Look at the Politics of a Mass Movement. Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, 1987.
hite paper (Waller 21 et passim). The paper's author (Randall Fosberg) systematically lectured on the subject, first to other activist organizations but always with a view toward attracting the middle class--the same big group whose opposition to the war in Vietnam hastened US withdrawal--to the idea that the US and USSR should negotiate mutual and verifiable stoppage of nuclear proliferation, deployment, and production (Waller 33ff). Freeze opponents said that verification was impossible and that the Soviets could not be trusted anyway (Muravchik 204). Meanwhile, some peace activists wanted to radicalize the movement, and others wanted their elite institutional structures to model it. According to Waller's account, the Freeze Campaign, as it came to be called, achieved critical mass because its leadership consistently pursued local organizing efforts and because its narrow issue focus enabled people to adopt the freeze idea without limiting their own peace agendas. That was how congressional interest in the nuclear freeze took hold, even (or esp