August 28, 1962
Conversation of Cde. N. S. Khrushchev and acting United Nations Secretary General U Thant, 28 August 1962
Khrushchev and Thant discuss the possibility of a visit by Khrushchev to the UN General Assembly. Khrushchev says a visit is not likely until the Americans, French, British and Germans are ready to negotiate a solution to the Berlin question. Khrushchev outlines the Soviet position and says that the Soviet Union will sign a unilateral peace treaty with the GDR if their conditions are not met. He says that the SU would agree to UN intervention and to a multilateral peace treaty, which would avert international conflict and war. Khrushchev suggests that the UN headquarters be transferred to West Germany due to high costs and discrimination in New York. He identifies additional issues for discussion: the admittance of the People's Republic of China into the UN, the Taiwan-China issue, and disarmament. Thant and Khrushchev discuss the obstacles to resolution of the German question, including public opinion in America. They also discuss American dominance in the UN Secretariat, free trade, and the Common Market, among other topics.
October 26, 1962
Telegram from Soviet delegate to the UN Zorin to USSR Foreign Ministry (2) on the meeting with U Thant on October 26, 1962
U Thant’s response to Khrushchev’s reply to his previous message. U Thant expresses satisfaction to Khrushchev and Kennedy’s responses to his previous messages.
October 27, 1962
Telegram from Yugoslav Embassy in Havana (Vidaković) to Yugoslav Foreign Ministry
Vidaković describes the positions of both Cuban President Osvaldo Dorticos, with whom he met, and U Thant, who sent him a message. Both men relay the difficulties in dealing with the Cuban situation, especially concerning the resolution to the UN on inspections in Cuba and the imminent danger of a possible American attack.
October 28, 1962
U Thant's message to Khrushchev
U Thant expressed his consent at the Soviet effort to resolve the Cuban crisis and informed Khrushchev of his upcoming visit to Cuba. U Thant said that he was happy to know that the USSR had sent Mr. Kuznetsov to New York to work with him. Prospect of UN monitors in Cuba was also mentioned.
November 02, 1962
Cable of V.V. Kuznetsov on 1 November 1962 conversation between CPSU CC Politburo Member A.I. Mikoyan and acting UN Secretary General U Thant
Kuznetsov relays the results of a conversation between Mikoyan and U Thant. The bulk of the conversation between the two concerns U Thant’s recent visit to Cuba and his conversation with Castro. Mikoyan stresses lifting the quarantine around Cuba.
November 06, 1962
Telegram from the Brazilian Delegation at the United Nations (Afonso Arinos), New York, 8 p.m., Tuesday
Melo-Franco says he received some confidential information from Secretary General U Thant about the situation in Cuba. He also lists the advise he gave to the Cuban ambassador Carlos Lechuga.
November 07, 1967
Statement by U Thant in First Committee of the UN General Assembly
Under-Secretary for Political and Security Council Affairs Aleksei E. Nesterenko addresses the First Committee (Political and Security) of the General Assembly for Secretary-General U Thant. The statement concerns the United Nations Command in Korea from 7 July 1950 to 7 June 1963 and overviews the unified command under the United States, assistance of Member States, correspondences with the Security Council, and the detention of two United Nations Command officers.
November 27, 1968
Cable, UN Secretary-General U Thant to DPRK Foreign Affairs Minister Pak Seong-cheol
Secretary-General of the United Nations U Thant cables to Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea Pak Seong-cheol that the two Koreas will be allowed to participate in the discussion of the Korean Question provided that they unequivocally accept the competence and authority of the United Nations and they will not have the right to vote on the decision.
April 19, 1969
Letter, UN Chef de Cabinet C.V. Narasimhan to Mr. Jean Gazarian, Concerning UNCURK Report
Chef de Cabinet of the United Nations writes to Mr. Jean Gazarian in acknowledgement of his receipt of the 25 August 1968 to 19 April Report of UNCURK and Principal Secretary of the United Nations Commission for the Unification and Rehabilitation of Korea Zouheir Kuzbari's letter. Kuzbari's letter concerns the ROK's and UNCURK's reaction to the shooting down of U.S. reconnaissance plane by North Koreans.
May 14, 1969
Note, Secretary-General U Thant to the General Assembly, concerning UNCURK Report
Secretary-General of the United Nations U Thant transmits the report of the United Nations Commission for the Unification and Rehabilitation of Korea in accordance with the General Assembly Resolution 2466 (XXIII) to the General Assembly.
July 03, 1969
Letter, UNCURK Principal Secretary Zouheir Kubari to UN Chef de Cabinet C.V. Narasimhan, Concerning Secretary-General U Thant's Correspondence to President Park Chung Hee
Principal Secretary of the United Nations Commission for the Unification and Rehabilitation of Korea Zouheir Kuzbari updates Chef de Cabinet of the United Nations C.V. Narasimhan on Secretary-General of the United Nations U Thant's letter of gratitude towards ROK President Park Chung Hee and his administration's goodwill towards UNCURK, the movements of ROK political parties, and Tunisian Foreign Minister's meeting with ROK Foreign Minister Kyu Hah Choi.
September 11, 1969
Note, UN Secretary-General U Thant to the General Assembly, 'Question of Korea: Report of UNCURK'
U Thant requests the inclusion of an additional item in the agenda of the twenty-fourth session of the General Assembly entitled "Question of Korea: Report of the UN Commission for the Unification and Rehabilitation of Korea."
March 09, 1970
Letters between ROK President Park Chung Hee and UN Secretary-General U Thant
Park Chung Hee asks for U Thant and the UN's support of the ROK in releasing the remaining 11 people from the KAL YS-11 hi-jacking incident in North Korea. U Thant acknowledges that he has no influence on DPRK authorities.