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  1. William Korey (1999). Human Rights NGOS: The Power of Persuasion. Ethics and International Affairs 13 (1):151–174.
    This essay is about the "curious grapevine," an extraordinary tale of how NGOs, through their persuasion, have made human rights a major item in international discourse in the media, state chancellories, and international institutions.
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  2. William Korey (1997). The United States and the Genocide Convention: Leading Advocate and Leading Obstacle. Ethics and International Affairs 11 (1):271–290.
    Korey provides a description of the long struggle for ratification of the Genocide Convention, detailing decades of work by a committee of fifty-two nongovernmental organizations lobbying the Senate and the American Bar Association, the treaty's key opponent.
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  3. William Korey (1994). Minority Rights After Helsinki. Ethics and International Affairs 8 (1):119–139.
    Korey addresses the increased social dislocation of minority groups that accompanied freedom in post-totalitarian Europe. He argues that glasnost and the revolutions of 1989 legitimized new brands of nationalism that included threads of anti-Semitism, racism, and xenophobia.
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  4. William Korey (1990). The Helsinki Accord: A Growth Industry. Ethics and International Affairs 4 (1):53–70.
    Korey focuses on the U.S. delegation to the Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe and credits the success of the Helsinki Accord to U.S. adroit negotiation strategies, beginning with the Carter administration.
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  5. William Korey (1987). Helsinki, Human Rights, and the Gorbachev Style. Ethics International Affairs 1 (1):113-133.
    Korey traces the evolution of the dispute over the Helsinki Accord and discusses Gorbachev's uneven attempts to improve the Soviet Union's recognition of human rights.
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