In reflecting pre-cold war atmospheres among nations, the conflicts as delineated in the mind of President F. Kennedy, he sought suggestions from his advisors who were well conversant about warfare whether he would be involved in war or otherwise he would find out ways and means to resolve the wide-ranging problems of missiles with Cuba and Russia. Having received separate corrigendum from his advisors, he did not emphasize to involve his country in war. Cold war conflictions cannot be treated as the casualties of the people who are seekers of peace, prosperity and self-reliance. According to Nikita Khrushchev's memoirs, in May 1962 he conceived the idea of placing intermediate-range nuclear missiles in Cuba as a means of countering an emerging lead of the United States in developing and deploying strategic missiles. He also presented the scheme as a means of protecting Cuba from another United States-sponsored invasion, such as the failed attempt at the Bay of Pigs in 1961. After obtaining Fidel Castro's approval, the Soviet Union worked quickly and secretly to build missile installations in Cuba. On October 16, President John Kennedy was shown reconnaissance photographs of Soviet missile installations under construction in Cuba. After seven days of guarded and intense debate in the United States administration, during which Soviet diplomats denied that installations for offensive missiles were being built in Cuba, President Kennedy, in a televised address on October 22, announced the discovery of the installations and proclaimed that any nuclear missile attack from Cuba would be regarded as an attack by the Soviet Union and would be responded to accordingly. He also imposed a naval quarantine on Cuba to prevent further Soviet shipments of offensive military weapons from arriving there.
During the crisis, the two sides exchanged many letters and other communications, both formal and "back channel." Khrushchev sent letters to Kennedy on October 23 and 24 indicating the deterrent nature of the missiles in Cuba and the peaceful intentions of the Soviet Union. On October 26, Khrushchev sent Kennedy a long rambling letter seemingly proposing that the missile installations would be dismantled and personnel removed in exchange for United States assurances that it or its proxies would not invade Cuba. On October 27, another letter to Kennedy arrived from Khrushchev, suggesting that missile installations in Cuba would be dismantled if the United States dismantled its missile installations in Turkey. The American administration decided to ignore this second letter and to accept the offer outlined in the letter of October 26. Khrushchev then announced on October 28 that he would take apart the installations and return them to the Soviet Union, expressing his trust that the United States would not invade Cuba. Further negotiations were held to implement the October 28 agreement, including a United States demand that Soviet light bombers also be removed from Cuba, and to specify the exact form and conditions of United States assurances not to invade Cuba.
It is universal that many countries have regained their efficient power system over the small states due to cold war. Roosevelt believed that Cold war stops a war wide-ranging for destruction of wealth and manpower. In many cases he had faced unlimited challenges with Cuba, Russia, Vietnam, French and some parts of Europe. Notwithstanding instructions issued to him by his fellow advisors among forces battalion, he had never adopted the policy of war. In this case, it is said that ‘The Cold War was a war of no 'battlefields'. Cold war is essential on arriving a conclusion based on brainstorming and critical analysis regarding war so that a complete war can be avoided. A war is nothing but a barricade against peace and prosperity of a nation but cold war is a logical aspect based on a variety of hypothesis, analysis as well as formulation of plans and strategies to stop a complete war in question.