Republican presidential candidate Ronald Reagan, who has been accused of lacking a set of well-defined foreign and defense policies, has named 67 advisers to provide "guidance" on these issues.
Most are known as conservatives on foreign policy issues. Only a few are considered members of the foreign affairs "establishment" which has dominated governmental thinking on diplomatic and defense matters for several decades.
There was no indication which of the advisers is among the most influential or active in formulating policies for Reagan. Richard V. Allen, coordinator of foreign policy issues in the Reagan campaign, said those on the list had not necessarily endorsed Reagan for president.
According to Allen, a "work program" for the foreign policy advisory group is being drawn up, and meetings are to begin within two weeks. Allen said the advisers will provide day-to-day counsel, develop policy and position papers for the general election campaign and inventory resources available for a future Reagan administration.
The list of advisers released by Reagan: Foreign Policy
Dr. Kenneth L. Adelman, senior policy analyst, SRI International; Former Assistant to the Secretary of Defense; Dr. Adda B. Bozeman, professor emeritus of international relations, Sarah Lawrence College; Dr. W. Glenn, Campbell, director, Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace, Stanford University; Dr. Lev Dobriansky, professor of economics, Georgetown University.
Dr. Peter Duignan, senior fellow and director of African and Middle East studies, Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace, Stanford University; Dr. Charles H. Fairbanks, assistant professor of political science, Yale University; fellow, American Enterprise Institute; Dr. Roger W. Fontain, director of Latin American studies, center for Strategic & International Studies, Georgetown University; Jeffrey B. Gayner, director of foreign policy studies, The Heritage Foundation.
Dr. Nathan Glazer, professor, Graduate School of Education, Harvard University. Dr. Mose L. Hervey, director, Advanced International Studies Institute, University of Miami. Dr. Rita E. Hauser, attorney; former U.S. Representatives to the United Nations Commission on Human Rights. Dr. Fred C. Ikle, consultant; former director of the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency.
D. David C. Jordan, professor, Woodrow Wilson Department of Government and Foreign Affairs, University of Virginia. Dr. Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, professor, Department of Government, Georgetown University; resident scholar, American Enterprise Institute. Dr. Ernest W. Lefever, professor and lecturer, Department of Government, Georgetown University. Dor. Carnes Lord, assistant professor of government and foreign affairs, University of Virginia.
Dr. Edward N. Luttwak, research professor, Georgetown University; senior fellow, Center for Strategic & International Studies, Georgetown University. Prof. Charles Burton Marshall, consultant on foreign policy; former member State Department Policy Planning Staff. Dr. Constantine Christopher Menges, consultant to The Hudson Institute. Dr. Henry R. Nau, associate professor of political science; faculty member, graduate program in science, technology and public policy, George Washington University.
Amb. Robert G. Neumann, senior research fellow, Center for Strategic & International Studies, Georgetown University; former ambassador to Afghanistan and Jordan. Dr. Robert Osgood, professor, School of Advanced International Studies; director of security studies program, The Johns Hopkins University. Dr. Robert L. Pfaltzgaff Jr., professor of international politics, Fletcher School of Law & Diplomacy, Tufts University.
Walter L. Pforzheimer, first legislative counsel to the Central Intelligence Agency. Dr. Richard E. Pipes, professor, department of history, Harvard University. D. Uri Ra'Anan, chairman, international securities studies program, Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University. Dr. Edward Rozek, professor of comparative government, University of Colorado.
Pedro A. Saniuan, director, hemispheric center, American Enterprise Institute. Frank Shakespeare, president RKO General Inc.; former director, United States Information Agency. Amb. Laurence Silberman, executive vice president, Crocker National Bank; former ambassador to Yugoslavia and acting attorney general. Dr. Richard F. Staar, director, international studies program, Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace, Stanford University.
Dr. William L. Stearman, professor, Georgetown University; director, Russian area studies program, Georgetown University. Amb. Robert Strauaz-Hupe, former ambassador to NATO, Sweden and Belgium. Dr. Raymond Tanter, professor of political science, University of Michigan; fellow, The Wilson Center, Smithsonian Institution. Amb. James D. Theberge, International business consultant; former ambassador to Nicaragua. Dr. Robert W. Tucker, professor of political science, The Johns Hopkins University.
Dr. Charles E. Walker, chairman, Charles E. Walker Associates; former deputy secretary of the treasury. Dr. Richard L. Walker, director, institute of international studies, University of South Carolina. Richard J. Whalen, chairman, WIRES Ltd., Washington, D.C.; author and business consultant. Dr. Aaron Wildavsky, professor of political science, University of California. Dr. Curtin Winsor Jr. associate director, Alliance For Free Enterprise, Washington, D.C. Defense Policy
Frank R. Barnett, president, National Strategy information Center. Gen. David A. Burchinai, USAF (Ret.), former deputy commander in chief, U.S. Forces in Europe. Dr. Joseph Churba, president, Institute for International Security. Dr. Jacquelyn K. Davis, consultant, strategic analyst, Boston.
Lt. Gen. John Davis, USA (Ret.); former assistant director of the National Security Agency. Gen. Russell E. Dougherty, USAF (Ret.); former commander in chief, Strategic Air Command. Dr. Leon Goure, associate director, advance international studies institute, University of Miami. Lt. Gen. Daniel O. Graham, cochairman, Coalition for Peace Through Strength; former director, Defense Intelligence Agency.
Walter F. Hahn, defense analyst, Washington, D.C. Martin R. Hoffman, attorney; former secretary of the Army. Dr. Peter C. Hughes, defense analyst, Seattle. Dr. William R. Kintner, professor of political science, University of Pennsylvania; former ambassador of Thailand.
Charles M. Kupperman, defense analyst, Washington, D.C. Dr. John L. Lehman, Jr., president, Abington Corp.; former deputy director of the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency. J. William Middendorf II, president, Financial General Bankshares; former secretary of the Navy. Adm. Thomas H. Moorer, USN (Ret.); former chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff. Dr. Patrick J. Parker, chairman, department of national security affairs, Naval Post-graduate School. Dr. Jeffrey Record, consultant; strategic analyst, Washington, D.C.
Lt. Gen. Edward L. Rowny, USA (Ret.); former joint chiefs of staff representative to SALT negotiations. Dr. William R. Schneider, consultant to The Hudson Institute. Harriet Fast Scott, consultant and writer on Soviet military affairs. Dr. William F. Scott, consultant and writer on Soviet military affairs. Dr. William R. Van Cleave, director, institute for international studies, University of Southern California; former member of SALT I "B" Team.
Gen. John W. Vogt Jr., USAF (Ret.); former commander in chief, U.S. Air Forces Europe. Gen. Lewis Walt, (USMC-Ret.); former commandant, Marine Corps. Amb. Seymour Weiss, vice president, Abington Corp.; former ambassador to the Bahamas.