By Louis J. Smith, Edward C. Keefer
Country division booklet 11199.Edited by means of Louis J. Smith. normal Editor: Edward C. Keefer. Part of a subseries that records crucial matters within the overseas coverage of the management of Richard M. Nixon. This quantity files the reaction of the us to the hindrance that constructed in South Asia in 1971. The scope of this quantity is proscribed to the political main issue that all started in Pakistan in March 1971 with the government’s efforts to suppress Bengali calls for for digital autonomy in East Pakistan and concluded with the institution of the nation of Bangladesh on the finish of the yr.
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Extra resources for Foreign Relations of the United States, 1969-1976, Volume XI: South Asia Crisis, 1971
Dr. Kissinger: This seems to be a straightforward operational problem. We can let Alex [Johnson] handle it. There are no major interdepartmental differences. (to Johnson) I will keep in close touch with you. Mr. S. is behind separatism. Mr. Johnson: Certainly Bhutto won’t discourage that impression. Dr. Kissinger: Yahya doesn’t believe that. Mr. Van Hollen: He has been told enough times that we are not supporting separatism. Dr. Kissinger: Is there more suspicion of us than of the British? Mr. Van Hollen: Much more.
2 He did, however, go on to say that the East and West wings should write their respective constitutions and thereafter discussions over the form of linkage could take place. ]4 —At least one Pakistani air force C–130 has been seen flying into Dacca and there are recurrent reports of forces being flown into Dacca via the Pakistani commercial airline and of the movement of troops from the West via ship. These reports can not be confirmed but it is known that there is pressure from some elements in the military to make a quick repressive strike against the East Pakistani leaders in hopes of cowing them and the rest of the province.
Our line has been that we favor the unity of Pakistan and that it is up to the Pakistanis to determine the future of their country. There is at least a theoretical alternative (which one part of CIA holds out) of urging Yahya to take the third of the West Pakistanis opposed to Bhutto and try to reach accommodation with Rahman, but that would provoke a sharp reaction in the West, even perhaps in the army. State is not inclined to become involved in this way. This issue is still open, however. S.