American Foreign Policy: Current Documents

Pirmais vāks
Department of State, 1958
 

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Atlasītās lappuses

Saturs

THE UNITED NATIONS SPECIALIZED AGENCIES
69
B Review and Improvement of the United Nations Machinery
75
The United States Position on the Question of Increasing
90
Resolu
96
Resolution
108
Resolution 1334
114
Report to the President
116
United States Opposition to the Admission of North Korea
119
Maintenance of Ellsworth Station Antarctica Beyond
128
The United States Position on the Question of the Representation
130
United States Support of the Resolution Establishing
136
Rumania
144
The United States Position Respecting International Cooperation
146
G Human Rights
153
United States Views on the Feasibility of Drafting a Convention
154
H Trusteeship and SelfDetermination
160
Communiqué
166
Designation of the Period June 1 1959 to May 31 1960 as World
167
Proposed Establishment of an International Development
179
United States Proposals for an Increase in the Authorized Capital
189
Operations of the International Finance Corporation During
194
FortySecond Session of the International Labor Conference
200
Statement Pages
206
Operations of the International Monetary Fund During
219
Tenth General Conference of UNESCO Paris November
230
Eleventh World Health Assembly Minneapolis May 28June
249
The United States Proposal on the Delimitation of the Terri
259
Convening of a Second United Nations Conference on the
263
Annex IIIConvention on Fishing and Conservation of
276
Annex VOptional Protocol of Signature Concerning
283
ARBITRAL PROCEDURE
292
Draft Articles Adopted
299
United States Opposition To Embodying the Draft Articles
307
WESTERN HEMISPHERE DEVELOPMENTS 313477
313
United States Observations on the Budget of the OAS for Fiscal
337
duras and Nicaragua June 26 1958 347348
347
Reso
353
Assessment of the AntiAmerican Demonstrations Staged Dur
364
United States Policy Respecting Latin America in the Light
371
Letter From the President of Brazil
380
Reexamination and Revision of the International Economic
390
Joint Communiqué
402
United States Readiness To Consider the Establishment of
408
Establishment of a Specialized Committee To Draft the Instru
415
THE EUROPEAN COMMON MARKET AND THE PROPOSED EUROPEAN
422
InterAmerican Program for the Training of Experts for Eco
423
InterAmerican Program for the Training of Experts for Eco
429
President December 27 1958 431454
431
Cultural Developments
455
Background of the Presidents Pending Visit to Canada and
463
United StatesCanadian Discussions Concerning Disarmament
469
Maintenance of Wilkes Station Antarctica Beyond the Termi
475
States and Argentina July 15 1958 476477
476
WESTERN EUROPE 478650
478
The United States Reaction to the French Proposal for Closer
486
Request for Congressional Approval of a United StatesEURA
493
Deferment of Payment of Obligations Assumed by the French
577
and the Secretary of State Dulles July 5 1958 578579
578
United States Agreement to the Establishment of a FourPower
584
Nullification of the 1945 Potsdam Agreement on Germany Pro
591
Remarks
598
Germany December 14 1958
600
Continuing Validity of the 1945 Potsdam Agreement on Ger
616
The United Kingdom 627650
627
AngloAmerican Cooperation in Developing the Concept of
649
THE EASTERN EUROPEAN COMMUNIST
651
United States Request for Information Regarding the Fate
657
Replies Made
662
United States Endorsement of the Special Report of the Special
673
United States Cosponsorship of a Draft Resolution Reflecting
681
Arrangements Made for Future PolishUnited States Economic
690
Pages
695
Resolution of the Supreme Soviet of the U S S R on Questions
701
Significance of the Soviet Proposals for a Summit Conference
712
The Question of the Countries To Be Represented at and Methods
722
Soviet Criticism of the United States Position on the Holding
730
Difficulties Opposing the Holding of a Short Unprepared Summit
737
The Need for Clarification of the Soviet Position on the Holding
743
Soviet Proposals Regarding the Date Composition and Compe
750
The Problem of Reconciling the Known Positions of the Parties
757
United States Request for an Agreed Concept of the Nature
763
Inadvisability of Discussing the Time Place and Composition
770
March 25 1958 Excerpts 773777
773
United States Proposals for Easing International Tensions
779
The United States Response to the Soviet Governments Misuse
785
Expansion of the Country Representation at the Ambassadorial
791
Reply Made
800
Schedule for Review of the Western Powers List of Summit
808
B Cultural Technical and Educational Exchanges
823
E Aircraft Incidents
856
THE NEAR AND MIDDLE EAST AND AFRICA 8841108
884
E The Suez Canal Settlement and Functioning of the United
912
F Developments Concerning the Near and Middle East May
937
H Developments Concerning the Near and Middle East August
1028
The United Arab Republic
1071
Ghana
1093
THE FAR EAST SOUTH AND SOUTHEAST ASIA 11091251
1109
Relations With Certain Countries and Concerning Certain
1129
Indonesia
1200
The Kashmir Question
1216
A The Problem of Determining the Proper Forum for
1252
B The Problem of Effecting a Cessation of Nuclear Weapons
1366
The Problem of Guaranteeing the Use of Outer Space
1407
and Manufacturing Nuclear Weapons F The Problem of Demilitarizing Central Europe the Rapacki 14331444
1433
Plan 14441448
1444
H The Work of the International Atomic Energy Agency
1450
FOREIGN ECONOMIC POLICYTRADE
1474
Program 15351538
1535
THE MUTUAL SECURITY AND FINANCIAL
1557
EDUCATIONAL EXCHANGE PROGRAMS 16221651
1622
THE ORGANIZATION FUNCTIONS
1634

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Populāri fragmenti

268. lappuse - If any warship does not comply with the regulations of the coastal State concerning passage through the territorial sea and disregards any request for compliance which is made to it, the coastal State may require the warship to leave the territorial sea.
276. lappuse - Convention, of which the Chinese, English, French, Russian and Spanish texts are equally authentic, shall be deposited with the Secretary-General of the United Nations, who shall send certified copies thereof to all States referred to in article 8.
637. lappuse - atomic weapon' means any device utilizing atomic energy, exclusive of the means for transporting or propelling the device (where such means is a separable and divisible part of the device), the principal purpose of which is for use as, or for development of, a weapon, a weapon prototype, or a weapon test device. "e. The term 'byproduct material...
280. lappuse - Nations. 2. For each State ratifying or acceding to the Convention after the deposit of the twenty-second instrument of ratification or accession, the Convention shall enter into force on the thirtieth day after deposit by such State of its instrument of ratification or accession.
765. lappuse - The Heads of Government, recognizing their common responsibility for the settlement of the German question and the re-unification of Germany, have agreed that the settlement of the German question and the re-unification of Germany by means of free elections shall be carried out in conformity with the national interests of the German people and the interests of European security.
280. lappuse - State making a reservation in accordance with the preceding paragraph may at any time withdraw the reservation by a communication to that effect addressed to the Secretary-General of the United Nations.
265. lappuse - ... landlocked waters and constitute more than a mere curvature of the coast. An indentation shall not, however, be regarded as a bay unless its area is as large as, or larger than, that of the semicircle whose diameter is a line drawn across the mouth of that indentation. 3. For the purpose of measurement, the area of an indentation is that lying between the low-water mark around the shore of the indentation and a line joining the low-water marks of its natural entrance points.
276. lappuse - All States have the right for their nationals to engage in fishing on the high seas...
265. lappuse - Islands within an indentation shall be included as if they were part of the water area of the indentation. 4. If the distance between the low-water marks of the natural entrance points of a bay does not exceed twenty-four miles, a closing line may be drawn between these two low-water marks, and the waters enclosed thereby shall be considered as internal waters.
270. lappuse - Ships have the nationality of the State whose flag they are entitled to fly. There must exist a genuine link between the State and the ship; in particular, the State must effectively exercise its jurisdiction and control in administrative, technical and social matters over ships flying its flag.

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