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Digital Archive International History Declassified

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  • June 01, 1964

    Report, Embassy of Hungary in North Korea to the Hungarian Foreign Ministry

    The Hungarian Ambassador to North Korea reports on persecution of individuals in North Korea, including intellectuals, former prisoners of war, merchants, and those who came from South Korea and/or Japan.

  • June 29, 1964

    Report, Embassy of Hungary in North Korea to the Hungarian Foreign Ministry

    The Hungarian Ambassador to North Korea reports on a trade dispute between North Korea and the Soviet Union.

  • April 02, 1965

    Report on the Incident involving the Cuban Ambassador and the Delegation of Physicians from Cuba while in North Korea

    A report on an incident involving the Cuban Ambassador and the delegation of physicians from Cuba while in North Korea.

  • January 20, 1966

    National Intelligence Estimate, NIE 4-66, 'The Likelihood of Further Nuclear Proliferation'

    This estimate updated an estimate (NIE-4-2-64) published in 1964 of the nuclear proliferation problem. That estimate, like this one, overestimated the likelihood of an Indian bomb, while somewhat underestimating Israel’s program. This assessment followed the same pattern—predicting India would produce a weapon within a “few years” and also putting Israel in the “might” category, although treating it as a “serious contender” nonetheless. Also following a short discussion of the “snowball effect” (later known as “proliferation cascades” or “chains”) suggesting that the United Arab Republic (Egypt-Syria) and Pakistan were likely to take the nuclear option should India or Israel go nuclear.

  • May 02, 1966

    Letter, H. G. Higgins to Vickram Sarabhai, 'Australian Pugwash Committee'

    H. G. Higgins, Chairman of the Australian Pugwash Committee, writes to Professor Sarabhai concerning an upcoming conference on "Scientific, Technical and Industrial Development in South-East Asia."

  • January 29, 1968

    Record of a Conversation with J. Rowland, Australian Ambassador to the USSR

    S.P. Kozyrev and J. Rowland debate the reasons behind the tense situation on the Korean Peninsula. Though Rowland is emphatic that the Soviet Union ought to pressure the DPRK to cease provocations, Kozyrev insists that the "DPRK is an independent country."

  • November 28, 1968

    Conversations between Mao Zedong and E. F. Hill

    Mao and Australian Communist Party leader E. F. Hill discuss the state the socialist movement in China and on the international stage.

  • May 12, 1973

    Cablegram from Australian Embassy, Peking, 'Meeting with Premier Chou En-lai [Zhou Enlai]'

    The cable indicates the key issues regarding Sino-Australian relations, including the settlement in Vietnam and a more close relationship with Australia.

  • May 21, 1973

    Sixth Interkit Meeting, Record of Meeting with Boris Ponomarev and Konstantin Katushev

    This record of a meeting with the secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU), Boris Ponomarev, and with the secretary of the Central Committee of the CPSU, Konstantin Katushev, addresses the anti-Soviet course adopted by Beijing. The discussion specifically refers to relations between China and the Communist parties of Albania, Romania, Australia, France, Italy, and New Zealand. The document also assesses the situation in Anwar el-Sadat's Egypt, in Hafez al-Assad's Syria, in Iraq, and in Yemen, the main idea being that the Socialist countries should support the development of progressive Arabic states.

  • May 22, 1973

    Cablegram from Australian Embassy, Peking, 'Dr. Cairns' Meeting with Premier Chou En-lai [Zhou Enlai]'

    The cable analyzes Chinese Premier Zhou's attitude toward Sino-Australian relation.

  • May 23, 1973

    Cablegram from the Australian Embassy, Peking, 'Ambassador's Meeting with Chou En-lai [Zhou Enlai]'

    The cable indicates that Australia intends to improve its economic and political relations with China.

  • October 31, 1973

    Record of Conversation with Premier Zhou Enlai and Prime Minister E.G. Whitlam

    Australian Prime Minister Whitlam offers Zhou Enlai an overview of his country's foreign policy interests. Analyzing the international relations among key nations in East and Southeast Asia.

  • November 03, 1973

    Cablegram from the Australian Embassy Peking, 'Prime Minister's Call on Chairman Mao'

    A "slow but articulate" Mao discuss nuclear weapons testing, Taiwan, and the Lin Biao affair with E.G. Whitlam.

  • November 04, 1973

    Cablegram from the Australian Embassy Peking, 'Prime Minister's Discussions with Premier Chou En-Lai'

    Cable from Australian Embassy in Beijing to Australian Foreign Ministry reporting Prime Minister's meeting with Zhou Enlai and indicating China's framework of foreign policy in Asia-Pacific.

  • November 04, 1973

    Prime Minister's Discussions with Premier Zhou Enlai, 31 October-3 November 1973, Summary

    Zhou Enlai and E.G. Whitlam discuss Sino-Australian relations, the Overseas Chinese in Southeast Asia, the Indo-Pak conflict, Great Power relations, Taiwan's international status, and other issues.

  • November 15, 1973

    Cablegram from Australian Embassy Peking, 'PM's Visit - Discussions with Chou En-Lai'

    Cable from Australian Embassy in Beijing to Australian Foreign Ministry reporting the meeting with Zhou regarding Zhou's concern on overseas Chinese and relations with Southeast nations.

  • January 16, 1974

    Digest of Despatches: PEKING, The Prime Minister's Visit to China

    Summary of Australian Prime Minister's visit to China that assesses Australia's relations with China and relations with other nations in the Pacific.

  • May 05, 1975

    Political Report for the Month of April 1975, L. N. Ray, High Commissioner, 'ANZUS Meeting in 1975 after the victory by the Communist forces in Indo-China'

    Australia and New Zealand stress the importance of closer consultation with them on matters concerning their security and the US strategy in the entire region.

  • June 06, 1975

    Political Report on the Month of May,1975, Meeting between US President Ford and New Zealand Prime Minister Rowling

    The US and New Zealand will maintain amicable relations and cooperate for a Pacific nuclear-free zone

  • July 02, 1975

    Letter, L. N. Ray, High Commissioner of India, Wellington, 'French Nuclear Test'

    France conducted a nuclear test on the South Pacific atoll which New Zealand criticized.