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September 4, 1969

Record of Meeting between Minister Aichi and Premier Kosygin

Japanese Foreign Minister Aichi and Soviet Premier Kosygin discuss bilateral relations, disputed territories, the legacies of World War II, China, and the NPT.

August 1, 1961

Summary of Comments by N. S. Khrushchev concerning the Question of the Conclusion of a Peace Treaty with the German Democratic Republic

Khrushchev remembers the signing of peace agreement with Japan and the exclusion of the Soviet Union from it. He criticizes the politics of Adenauer and warns about the destructive effects of potential world war. Khrushchev suggests signing the peace agreement to avoid the possibility of a nuclear war against the US and its allies

September 23, 1944

The President’s and the Prime Minister’s Message to Marshal Stalin regarding the Quebec Decisions

Stalin, Kerr, and Harriman discuss plans for fighting in the Far East and the Pacific.

March 3, 1944

Stalin and Harriman Discuss Air Power and the Japanese

Ambassador Harriman and Joseph Stalin discuss Far East Air Power and intelligence about Japanese military movements.

March 3, 1944

Paraphrase of Outgoing Navy Cable – Moscow, March 3, 1944.

Ambassador Harriman and Joseph Stalin discuss future military movements in the Far East and Soviet intelligence about Japanese military plans.

February 2, 1944

Telegram re Stalin Harriman Conversation on Japanese Troops

W. Averell Harriman and Joseph Stalin discuss Soviet intelligence about Japanese troop movements.

September 11, 1946

Cipher Message No. 145101 from Meretskov and Grushevoy with a Letter to Stalin from Residents of Dalian

November 27, 1945

Cable No. 832 from Petrov in Chongqing on Anti-Soviet Campaign in Manchuria

A Soviet diplomat describes "anti-Soviet" feeling in China.

November 26, 1945

Cable No. 825/826 from Petrov in Chongqing on Anti-Soviet Campaign in Manchuria

Petrov reports on the anti-Soviet mood in Northeast China and elsewhere around the country.

May 6, 1946

From the Diary of V.M. Molotov, Reception of the Chinese Ambassador to France, Jing Tai, on 6 May 1946 at 3:00 p.m. in the Soviet Embassy in Paris

The conversation is concerning the "German question" in terms of the conditions and aftermath of the surrender. PR China sees the negotiation on Germany as becoming an agreement that might apply similar to the question on the Japanese surrender. For this reason Jing Tai asks Molotov to allow China to take part in the negotiations on Germany. The trials of Japanese war criminals were also discussed.