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Digital Archive International History Declassified

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  • April 13, 1964

    Note of Polish-Soviet Talks in Moscow on 13-15 April 1964

    Exceprts from a Polish-Soviet talk in Moscow in April 1964 that are about the Cuban issue. Specifically, they are about each country's sugar trade values with Cuba.

  • April 15, 1964

    Conversation from [Mao Zedong's] Audience with an Algerian Cultural Delegation

    Mao and visitors from Algeria discuss the independence and development of their respective countries. The Algerians are eager to learn from Chinese communist policies and history. (Note: the given names of Ding (丁) and Zhou (周) were redacted.)

  • April 16, 1964

    Information on Some Domestic Problems of North Korea

    The German Democratic Republic embassy in Pyongyang reports on the internal problems of North Korea concerning economic relationships with GDR, Koreans who migrated from Japan to North Korea, Polish-North Korean relations, and North Korean agriculture.

  • April 18, 1964

    Memorandum of Conversation between Premier Zhou Enlai and the Korean Cultural Delegation

    Conversation between Chinese Primer Zhou Enlai and North Korean official of cultural delegation.Criticizing the Soviet revisionism and discussing a joint movie project with North Korea.

  • April 21, 1964

    Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union Report on Arming the Democratic People's Republic of Korea

    Recounting experiences with the North Korean navy and promises to add more officers to the Korean armed forces, discussion of arming North Korean for relations with the US-occupied south.

  • April 22, 1964

    Congratulating the Mufti of Tunisia on the Occasion of the Feast

  • April 23, 1964

    Letter from Thomas Hughes, Director, Office of Intelligence and Research, Department of State, to Director of Central Intelligence John McCone

    Noting new intelligence information on the Indian and Israeli nuclear programs, as well as the possibility of developments concerning Sweden, Hughes requested McCone to initiate a new estimate of nuclear proliferation trends, which would eventually become part of a October 1964 National Intelligence Estimate (NIE). Hughes enclosed draft “terms of reference,” that included questions about the possibility of “clandestine” weapons programs and new technological developments that could make weapons development “easier” (perhaps a reference to gas centrifuge technology that the 1964 NIE would discuss).

  • April 25, 1964

    Report by the War Department of the General Staff

    Report on China’s readiness and defense against an enemy attack.

  • April 28, 1964

    Record of Premier Zhou Enlai's Meeting with Pak Se-chang, New Ambassador of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea to China

    Zhou Enlai and Pak Se-chang discuss plans for the Second Asian-African Conference.

  • April 28, 1964

    Record of President Liu’s Meeting with Pak Se-chang,the New Korean Ambassador to China

    Liu greeted New North Korean diplomat in Beijing 1964. They talked about China-DPRK alliance and relations with Japan.

  • May 04, 1964

    Romanian Secretariate Report on Radio Free Europe's Encouragement of Romanian Independence from the USSR

    Information Note from the Foreign Information Section of the Securitate with regard to RFE’s encouragement of foreign policy autonomy, and differences of opinion on the matter within RFE.

  • May 07, 1964

    Cable from the Chinese Embassy in Moscow, 'The Circumstances of Ambassador Pan’s Attendance of an Ambassador's Gathering'

    Mikoyan tells Pan Zili that “our arguments and divergences should be over by now."

  • May 07, 1964

    Report on a Meeting between Enver Hoxha and Li Byeongchan

    Enver Hoxha exchanges greetings with the delegation from the DPRK and discusses the strides that both countries have made in agriculture. They criticize the foreign and domestic policies of Khrushchev, which resulted in concessions to the West and decreased agricultural productivity. Both sides congratulate one another for standing up to Soviet "revisionism" and talk about the positive exchanges and cooperation with China.

  • May 09, 1964

    Congratulating the Mufti of Tunisia on the Occasion of the Feast

  • May 09, 1964

    Cable from the Jilin Provincial Party Committee, 'Report on Comrade Kim Il Sung's Report'

    A report to the Central Committee and the Northeast Bureau of the Chinese Communist Party on the progress and problems of Yunfeng (Unbong) Dam.

  • May 14, 1964

    Cable from the Chinese Embassy in Mali, ‘The Matter of Sending Experts'

    The Chinese Embassy in Mali reports on a request for wood carving and ivory experts to come to Mali and assist with local production.

  • May 15, 1964

    Conversation from [Mao Zedong's] Audience with Members of an Albanian Women's Delegation and Film Crew Workers

    Mao and visitors from Albania discuss the need to unite and guard against revisionism with the production of their own literature and art.

  • May 18, 1964

    Czechoslovak Embassy in La Paz to Central Committee of the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia

    When Bolivia’s political crises reached fever pitch in the lead up to the May 1964 presidential elections, the Communist Party turned to Prague for financial support. Back in Prague, Foreign Ministry officials responded in bold handwriting with a short phrase: nepřichází v úvahu, which translates roughly as "no way."

  • May 19, 1964

    From the Diary of N. A. Belous, Record of a Conversation with a Member of the Editorial Board of the Magazine 'Cuba Socialista,' Fabio Grobart, 13 May 1964

    Grobart discusses the question of potential attacks by counterrevolutionaries in Cuba. Prompted by further questioning, he discusses discrepancies and contradictions within the CPSU leadership, and controversy surrounding Che Guevara and his unique opinion on certain issues.

  • 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.