March 22, 1935
The Distribution of the Sovsin'torg Trade Loan
A breakdown of how a Soviet loan to Xinjiang will be utilized.
March 22, 1935
VKP(b) CC Politburo Decree concerning Xinjiang
A Central Committee report on Soviet-Xinjiang trrade and the economy in Xinjiang more generally.
September 13, 1935
Politburo Decisions of 13 September 1935 Concerning Xinjiang
The Politburo directs manpower and funds to support the Xinjiang army and accepts the text of an agreement between the Mongolian People's Republic and Manchukuo on the issue of a border commission.
September 24, 1937
Concerning Alleged Plots Against Governor Sheng Shicai
The Politburo decides to send an experienced investigator to investigate an alleged plot against Sheng Shicai, the governor of Xinjiang.
April 19, 1941
Excerpt on Xinjiang from Minutes of the VKP(b) CC Politburo Meetings
The Politburo issued 5.25 million rubles to support the NKO's operations in the Mongolian People's Republic and Xinjiang, the independent NKVD rifle battalion in Xinjiang, and the topographic detachment in Xinjiang until the end of 1941.
May 04, 1943
Excerpt on Xinjiang from Minutes No. 40 of the VKP(b) CC Politburo Meetings
The CPSU Central Committee announces that it "cannot tolerate such provocative activity" of Xinjiang Governor Sheng Shicai and that it will provide support to rebels "in their struggle against the repressive colonialist policy of the Governor."
The Truth about the Events in Xinjiang
An anonymous report on Soviet-Guomindang relations in Xinjiang, and political developments in Xinjiang since 1933.
March 23, 1944
Letter No. 93 from L.D. Wilgress, Canadian Embassy, Moscow, to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, W.L. Mackenzie King
L.D. Wilgress and the Chinese Ambassador to Moscow, Fu Bingchang (Foo Ping-sheung), discuss Soviet movements in Xinjiang.
April 03, 1944
Cyper No. 105 the Canadian Ambassador to the U.S.S.R. to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, Ottawa
The Canadian Ambassador in Moscow reports, on the basis of Soviet newspapers, that turmoil is ongoing along the Xinjiang-Mongolia border.
May 31, 1944
Letter No. 180 from L.D. Wilgress, Canadian Embassy, Moscow, to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, W.L. Mackenzie King
Fu Bingchang (Foo Ping-sheung) relays his views on relations among the Great Powers, Soviet involvement in Xinjiang, and the rifts between the Nationalists and Communists within China.
June 10, 1944
Paraphrase of Telegram From Harriman to the President
Harriman relays Stalin's thoughts on the Chinese government and military to the President.
June 10, 1944
Situation in China
Harriman and Stalin discuss Chinese internal politics, relations with the Soviet Union, and the fight against the Japanese.
June 11, 1944
Harriman and Stalin discuss Chinese Relations
Harriman relays Stalin's concerns about the Chinese and Sino-Soviet relations in Outer Mongolia.
June 26, 1944
Record of a Conversation with Percy Chen
D. Godnunov reports that he discussed military developments in the Sino-Japanese War with Percy Chen, as well as the visit to China made by US Vice President Henry Wallace.
July 18, 1944
Telegram from Plyshevsky to Cde. N.I. Baskakov
PLyshevsky forwards records of conversation with Percy Chen and Lin Zuhan.
July 31, 1944
Telegram from Plyshevky to Cde. N.I. Baskakov
Plyshevsky forwards conversations with Pery Chen and Dong Biwu to Cde. Baskakov.
September 30, 1944
Letter No. 340 from L.D. Wilgress, Canadian Embassy, Moscow, to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, W.L. Mackenzie King
October 16, 1944
Information Letter from Yasnovsky to Cdes. Petrov and Plyshevsky
Yasnovsky reports on developments in Xinjiang since the arrival of a new governor, Wu Zhongxin.
October 25, 1944
Letter No. 373 from L.D. Wilgress, Canadian Embassy, Moscow, to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, W.L. Mackenzie King
November 09, 1944
Letter No. 402 from L.D. Wilgress, Canadian Embassy, Moscow, to the Secretary of State for External Affairs, W.L. Mackenzie King
The Canadian Ambassador to the Soviet Union, L.D. Wilgress, thoroughly reviews Soviet foreign policy in Europe, Asia, and in Latin America and its relations with the United States and the United Kingdom. Wilgress optimistically concludes that "the Soviet Government are desirous of co-operating fully with the other great powers."