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Hammarskjöld, Dag 1905- 1961

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Popular Documents

September 9, 1959

Letters Exchanged between the Dalai Lama and Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold

The Dalai Lama writes to the Secretary-General on the situation in Tibet.

January 6, 1955

Record of Meetings between UN Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold and Zhou Enlai

Over a series of four meetings, Secretary-General Hammarskjold and Zhou Enlai discuss American prisoners in China, Chinese nationals in the US, and the US-Taiwan defense treaty.

January 4, 1955

Minutes of Conversation between Premier Zhou Enlai and Soviet Ambassador Pavel Yudin regarding Dag Hammarskjold’s Trip to Beijing

The Soviet ambassador brought to Zhou Enlai a telegram between the United Nations Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjöld and the UN Assistant Secretary-General. The telegram stated that Hammarskjöld was going to visit Beijing for negotiating the release of the US pilots who had served in the Korean War and been captured by the Chinese.

January 22, 1955

Record of Conversation from Premier Zhou's Reception of the Indonesian Ambassador Arnold Mononutu

The Indonesian ambassador tells Zhou that the Indonesian government has sent out the letter of invitation inviting China to attend the Asia-African Conference. Indonesia hopes that PRC will send delegation to this conference and that the Chinese premier will visit Indonesia. Zhou Enlai expresses that after the Chinese government receives the official letter of invitation, the government will give official reply.

March 8, 1955

Gazette of the State Council of the People's Republic of China, 1954, No. 3 (Overall Issue No. 3)

This issue covers a meeting between the Chinese and Burmese prime ministers. It also includes letters that a Chinese government delegation and Enver Hoxha exchanged for Albania's tenth anniversary, as well items on Vietnam, Indonesia, Taiwan, the United States, the Soviet Union, and the United Nations. In terms of domestic policy, among other topics, it provides instructions for issuing bonds to help build the nation's economy, regulations for arrest and detention, and regulations for urban residence committees.