Download Foreign Relations of the United States, 1969-1976, Volume by David P. Nickles, Edward C. Keefer PDF

By David P. Nickles, Edward C. Keefer

 This quantity files fluctuations in Sino-American relatives, starting from the euphoria lingering from President Nixon’s stopover at to China in 1972, to the sensible demanding situations of normalizing diplomatic relatives among Washington and Beijing.

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Extra resources for Foreign Relations of the United States, 1969-1976, Volume XVIII, China, 1973-1976

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These are the major things I wanted to mention to you. I don’t think you have instructions to give a long reply. ) Ambassador Huang: We will report what you said to Prime Minister Chou En-lai. Dr. Kissinger: I also have a very selfish reason—if you can convince your allies to settle by the 10th, then we can still see one of the performances of the acrobats on the 11th. ) Ambassador Huang: They won’t leave until the 13th. Dr. Kissinger: From Washington? I thought they would be there three days. (There was then some discussion on when the acrobats would be in Washington.

Kissinger a happy New Year. Dr. Kissinger: Thank you very much. I appreciate it. When I come to Peking, or through some other formula, we will be prepared to discuss Cambodia with you as I pointed out to the Prime Minister. It is always a pleasure to see you, Mr. Ambassador, though it is not frequent enough. ) Ambassador Huang: This evening our acrobatic troupe performed in New York City. Dr. Kissinger: I didn’t think carefully enough—maybe I should have arranged to see them here. Ambassador Huang: We are very sorry we were late because many representatives to the United Nations were present, and also some American friends.

In connection to that, stop in San Clemente. Nixon: Oh, I see. I will not in 4 years go to the UN. I’m never going there again. Kissinger: But of course, it hurts you. If he goes to the UN, he’s going to give a tough— Nixon: Sure. Kissinger: Now the disadvantage of having Brezhnev in October is that he’ll certainly go to the UN. Nixon: Oh, well, Henry that’s part of it. What the hell do we care. Kissinger: We shouldn’t care. Nixon: Look, we always worry about them huffing and puffing. There are worse things.

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