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Digital Archive International History Declassified

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  • December 01, 1955

    Letter, Kim Yong-shik of the Korean Mission in Japan to President Syngman Rhee

    Report on Japanese and international stance and discussions regarding fishery issue, with Kim's evaluation and prediction on the issue

  • December 08, 1955

    Letter, Kim Yong-shik of the Korean Mission in Japan to President Syngman Rhee

    Report on the Japanese public opinion regarding Joint Chief Statement and the recent trend of Japanese politics regarding fishery issue in Korea

  • December 08, 1955

    Political Report, Minister Yong Shik Kim [Kim Yong-shik] to the Office of the President

    Report on followings: Japan and UN Membership, Japan's population problem, Japanese reaction on Korean Joint Chief of Staff Statement

  • December 15, 1955

    Political Report, Minister Yong Shik Kim [Kim Yong-shik] to the Office of the President

    Report on followings: UN membership issue and its reaction in Japan, Japan's groundwork on atoms-for-peace

  • July 11, 1957

    Letter, Yu Tae-ha of the Korean Mission in Japan to President Syngman Rhee

    Yu briefs President Rhee on a meeting with Japanese and the nomination of the new Foreign Minister.

  • July 11, 1957

    Letter No. 24 from Tai Ha Yiu [Yu Tae-ha] of the Korean Mission in Japan to President Syngman Rhee

    Yu briefs Syngman Rhee on Kishi and his new cabinet and speculation on how it will impact Korea-Japan relations.

  • June 25, 1959

    The Former Japanese Prime Minister Ishibashi Tanzan Hopes to Visit China to Discuss Sino-Japanese Relations

    Ishibashi Tanzan, the former Japanese Prime Minister, gave a letter to Zhou Enlai, claiming that "the two countries have mutual respect for each other's existing relations with the Soveit Union, the United States, and other countries and do not expect immediate changes."

  • September, 1959

    The Japanese Side’s Response following the Publication of the Communique of the Talks between Premier Zhou Enlai and Ishibashi Tanzan

    While the Social Democratic Party of Japan supported the Communique of the Talks between Ishibashi Tanzan and Zhou Enlai, the Liberal Democratic Party criticized it by saying "it provides no solution for current Sino-Japanese relations."

  • October 01, 1962

    Research Memorandum RFE-44 from Roger Hilsman to Acting Secretary, 'Japan’s Reaction to a Chinese Communist Nuclear Detonation'

    This “Limited Distribution” report on possible Japanese reactions did not anticipate that a test would cause basic changes in US-Japan security relations or in Tokyo’s general approach to nuclear weapons.

  • April 14, 1967

    Intelligence Note 292 from Secret Allan Evans to the Acting Secretary, 'Japanese Expert Considers Nuclear Defense'

    INR assessed several recent newspaper articles by Kiichi Saeki, a defense expert close to the government, whose thinking was “noteworthy for [its] frank consideration of Japan’s need for nuclear-defense planning to cope with Communist China’s growing potential.”

  • July 27, 1972

    Record of the First Meeting between Takeiri Yoshikatsu and Zhou Enlai

    Zhou Enlai met with Takeiri Yoshikatsu and he mentioned the international status of Taiwan while claiming that "the realization of relations between Japan and China is the desire of all citizens."

  • July 29, 1972

    Record of the Third Meeting between Takeiri Yoshikatsu and Zhou Enlai

    During a conversation with Takeiri, Zhou Enlai reviewed the main points of their opinions from the first and second rounds of dialogue.

  • September 26, 1972

    Record of the Second Meeting between Prime Minister Tanaka and Premier Zhou Enlai

    Zhou Enlai and Tanaka Kakuei discussed the Taiwan issue, especially for Japan-Taiwan relations after Japan-China diplomatic normalization. Zhou mentioned that he wants to start "establishing a new relationship between Japan and China."

  • June 17, 1977

    Letter from Yun Posun to Prime Minister Fukuda

    Yun Posun alleges that Japan has sought to benefit economically and politically from Park Chung Hee's repressive regime, and encourages Prime Minister Fukuda to withdraw his support for Park.