John F. Kennedy quote about nature from State of the Union Address - Where nature makes natural allies of us all, we can demonstrate that beneficial relations are possible even with those with whom we most deeply disagree—and this must someday be the basis of world peace and world law.
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Where nature makes natural allies of us all, we can demonstrate that beneficial relations are possible even with those with whom we most deeply disagree—and this must someday be the basis of world peace and world law.
 John F. Kennedy, State of the Union Address (30 January 1961). copy citation

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Author John F. Kennedy
Source State of the Union Address
Topic nature peace cooperation
Date 30 January 1961
Language English
Reference
Note
Weblink http://www.gutenberg.org/files/5041/5041-h/5041-h.htm#1

Context

“The United States would be willing to join with the Soviet Union and the scientists of all nations in a greater effort to make the fruits of this new knowledge available to all—and, beyond that, in an effort to extend farm technology to hungry nations—to wipe out disease—to increase the exchanges of scientists and their knowledge—and to make our own laboratories available to technicians of other lands who lack the facilities to pursue their own work. Where nature makes natural allies of us all, we can demonstrate that beneficial relations are possible even with those with whom we most deeply disagree—and this must someday be the basis of world peace and world law.
V. I have commented on the state of the domestic economy, our balance of payments, our Federal and social budget and the state of the world. I would like to conclude with a few remarks about the state of the Executive branch.” source

Meaning and analysis

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