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Digital Archive International History Declassified

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  • September, 1939

    Secret Supplementary Protocols of the Molotov-Ribbentrop Non-Aggression Pact, 1939

    Secret Texts of the Molotov-Ribbentrop Non-Aggression Pact, 1939

  • February, 1942

    Letter to Stalin from the Commanders and Soldiers of the Korean Army in China

    Korean commanders express high hopes that Stalin's Red Army will defeat fascist forces all around the world.

  • February 23, 1943

    Letter to Stalin from the Union for the National Liberation of Korea

    The author celebrates the Red Army’s victory in the battle of Stalingrad and expresses his support for Stalin an communism.

  • June 04, 1945

    Notes by Wilhelm Pieck on a Consultation with Stalin, Molotov, Zhdanov

    Meeting notes on the situation in Germany.

  • November 10, 1945

    Zhukov and Telegin to the Chairman of the Council of People's Commissars of the USSR, Generalissimo of the Soviet Union, Cde. Stalin

    Zhukov and Telegin, Commander-in-Chief and Deputy Commander-in-Chief of the Soviet Occupation Zone respectively, request permission to lay a wreath at the Soviet War Memorial in Berlin in the name of the Government of the USSR.

  • June 08, 1953

    Telegram No. 362 from F. Molochkov to V. M. Molotov

    The correspondence from Molochkov at the USSR Mission in Switzerland to USSR Minister of Foreign Affairs Molotov addresses the growing concern of the representation of East and West Germany as two independent states in international organizations.

  • September 19, 1989

    Analysis by Envoy Thomas Nowotny, 'The Specter of German Reunification'

    The report discusses the conflicting views from countries such as the US and USSR surrounding German Reunification. It later explains predicted demographics, economics, and military prowess of a unified Germany.

  • October 11, 1989

    Central Intelligence Agency, Directorate of Intelligence, 'German Reunification: What Would Have to Happen?'

    The CIA’s memorandum published on 11 October 1989 brings up the German reunification as an international agenda and assesses its implications for the Soviet Union and the United States.

  • December 15, 1989

    National Intelligence Daily for Friday, 15 December 1989

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for Friday, 15 December 1989 describes the latest developments in Germany, Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria, USSR, East Germany, South Africa, Yugoslavia, Argentina and France.

  • June 13, 1990

    National Intelligence Daily for Wednesday, 13 June 1990

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for Wednesday, 13 June 1990 December 1989 describes the latest developments in USSR, West Germany, UK, Romania, Hong Kong and Canada.

  • July 13, 1990

    National Intelligence Daily for Friday, 13 July 1990

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for Friday, 13 July 1990 describes the latest developments in USSR, Nicaragua, Cambodia, East Germany and Yugoslavia.

  • July 17, 1990

    National Intelligence Daily for Tuesday, 17 July 1990

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for Tuesday, 17 July 1990 describes the latest developments in USSR-West Germany, UK, South Korea and USSR.

  • July 18, 1990

    Johann Plattner, Austrian Foreign Ministry, 'German Unity; State of Affairs in mid-July 1990'

    The report assesses German unity in three parts. The first regards internal factors of integration such as integrating monetary systems and elections. The next portion regards external factors, focusing mainly on the USSR's parameters for reunification regarding NATO and Poland's western border. Finally, the report assesses German reunification and predicts the process will be complete by the end of the year (1990). In addition, it discusses the positive prospects for European Unity and emphasizes Austria's role in binding a newly united Germany to Western Europe.

  • July 19, 1990

    Sucharipa, Austrian Foreign Ministry, 'German Unification, Soviet Position'

    The document discusses the Soviet position on German unification in six separate parts. The first deals with confusion over Gorbachev's better than expected consent to unification. Second are the potential domestic and foreign policy reasons the USSR consented so readily to unification, followed by the third part which outlines potential Soviet benefits from the process. The fourth section discusses the autonomy of the new German government, which is backed up with the fifth section discussing public sentiment. The final portion discusses the fine line for both the Soviet Union and the West between being overbearing on Germany's new independence and not helping enough.

  • June 29, 1991

    National Intelligence Daily for Saturday, 29 June 1991

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for 29 June 1991 describes the latest developments in Yugoslavia, Iraq, Kuwait, the Soviet Union, PLO, Jordan, Ethiopia, Germany, Poland, Netherlands, Togo, Czechoslovakia, and Lebanon.

  • June 29, 1991

    National Intelligence Daily for Saturday, 29 June 1991

    The CIA’s National Intelligence Daily for 29 June 1991 describes the latest developments in Yugoslavia, Iraq, Kuwait, the Soviet Union, Palestine, Jordan, Ethiopia, Germany, Poland, Netherlands, Togo, Czechoslovakia and Lebanon.