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This profile was last updated on 2/27/12  and contains information from public web pages.

Employment History

  • Ambassador To Japan
    Soviet Army
  • UN Ambassador
    Soviet Unions
  • Soviet Ambassador

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Representative
    Soviet Army
  • Soviet Representative
  • Soviet Delegate
99 Total References
Web References
After back-channel coordination through ..., 27 Feb 2012 [cached]
After back-channel coordination through George W. Kennan, a prominent American diplomat on leave from the State Department, Jacob Malik, the Soviet delegate to the United Nations, on June 23, 1951, announced in New York during a broadcast of a UN radio program that the USSR believed the war in Korea could be settled by negotiations.
The Korean War » [cached]
On June 23, Jacob Malik, Soviet Ambassador to the UN, announced that the Soviet Union hoped that a ceasefire could be arranged in Korea in the interest of peace.
NewsPro Archive, 1 May 2003 [cached]
Jacob Malik is appointed Soviet Ambassador to Japan.
The Quarantine of Taiwan, 7 Dec 2008 [cached]
Two days later Jacob A. Malik, the Soviet representative on the Security Council, introduced a resolution to carry out the expulsion.
Acheson, in light of Britain's insistence upon recognizing Beijing, decided upon an indirect approach. Instead of vetoing the measure, which would have aroused an intense international controversy, Acheson announced that the U.S. would "accept the decision of the Security Council....when made by an affirmative vote of seven members. Acheson had counted noses and was certain Malik couldn't get the votes.
In the January 13 vote Acheson was proved right. Six members voted aye and three nay but Britain and Norway abstained. Although only one vote short, Malik immediately walked out of the Security Council. He announced the Soviet Union would boycott the United Nations so long as the Nationalist delegate remained.
The absence of Jacob Malik, the Soviet representative, was a bonanza. Malik was still boycotting the council and the U.S.-sponsored resolution passed by a vote of 9-0, with Yugoslavia abstaining.27
Today In Alternate History, 15 July 2008 [cached]
In 1950,upon the 6 to 3 defeat of his proposal to oust the Nationalist Chinese representatives in the United Nations in favor of the People's Republic, Soviet ambassador Jacob Malik walked out of the voting chamber and announced his boycott of the Security Council. He blamed the United States for "lawlessness" and noted that anyone could see the illegality of refusing to recognize the PRC. Until the Nationalist Chinese were removed, Malik vowed that the Soviet Union would not be bound by UN declarations.
Soviet Union Remains Active in the United Nations Although Malik was willing to make the gamble, higher-ups in Moscow were not, and he was replaced as the Soviets determined to keep their power of veto that had been part of the original agreements to joining the UN in 1945. The early days of the UN were rife with difficulties as the Soviets initially balked at the inclusion of India and the Philippines, the former colonies who were believed to be just extra votes for the dominant UK and US. Further issues arose when the USSR wanted each of its republics within to gain recognition, but the US countered saying each of its 48 states would then, too. A compromise was met with recognition of Belorussia and Ukraine, and the United States was proposed two additional seats but declined rather than choose among its states.
"With the balance of the Cold War thusly struck for the early days, the defining moment of the renewed troubles was the refusal to recognize the People's Republic of China after the Nationalist Republic moved its capital to Taipei. Malik hoped for a shut down of the UN by walking out and relying on the power of the Eastern European Bloc.
Other People with the name "Malik":
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