Nomination of Henry A. Kissinger: Hearings, Ninety-third Congress, First Session, on Nomination of Henry A. Kissinger to be Secretary of State, Partie 1
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1973 - 353 pages
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
action administration affairs agencies agree agreement American answer appointment arms assistance Bangladesh believe bombing called Cambodia Chairman commitment committee concern confirmation Congress consider continue cooperation Council countries course deal decision defense Department develop discussed economic effect effort executive expressed fact feel follows forces foreign policy Foreign Relations give given Government hearings Henry Henry Kissinger hope House human important interest involved issues Kissinger Kissinger's LIBRARY major matter means meeting ment military national security negotiations Nixon North peace political position possible present President problems programs question reason record regard relations relationship representatives respect responsibility role Secretary Senator AIKEN Senator SPARKMAN Service session side South Soviet Union statement Thank tion understand United Vietnam
Page 168 - The United States will not continue its military involvement or intervene in the internal affairs of South Vietnam. Article 5 Within sixty days of the signing of this agreement, there will be a total withdrawal from South Vietnam of troops, military advisers, and military personnel, including technical military personnel and...
Page 21 - None of the funds herein appropriated under this Act may be expended to support directly or indirectly combat activities in or over Cambodia, Laos, North Vietnam and South Vietnam or off the shores of Cambodia, Laos, North Vietnam and South Vietnam by United States forces, and after August 15, 1973, no other funds heretofore appropriated under any other Act may be expended for such purpose...
Page 80 - Defense, the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, the Director of the Central Intelligence Agency, and the Director of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency.
Page 56 - Nothing contained in this chapter or in section 605 of the Communications Act of 1934 (48 Stat. 1143; 47 USC 605) shall limit the constitutional power of the President to take such measures as he deems necessary to protect the Nation against actual or potential attack or other hostile acts of a foreign power, to obtain foreign intelligence information deemed essential to the security of the United States, or to protect national security information against foreign intelligence activities.
Page 151 - States, as may be by law required of him; to make report, and give information, to either branch of the legislature, in person or in writing, (as he may be required,) respecting all matters referred to him by the senate or house of representatives, or which shall appertain to his office; and, generally, to perform all such services, relative to the finances, as he shall be directed to perform.
Page 247 - The parties shall help each other to get information about those military personnel and foreign civilians of the parties missing in action, to determine the location and take care of the graves of the dead so as to facilitate the exhumation and repatriation of the remains, and to take any such other measures as may be required to get information about those still considered missing in action.
Page 5 - No foreign policy — no matter how ingenious — has any chance of success if it is born in the minds of a few and carried in the hearts of none.
Page 75 - Jews were compelled to emigrate to this country. In spite of the fact that the United States was not a party to the treaty, Secretary Hay in 1902 addressed the Powers who were signatories to the...
Page 177 - The United States will continue to recognize the Government of the Republic of Vietnam as the sole legitimate government of South Vietnam.
Page 253 - Third, in cases involving other types of aggression we shall furnish military and economic assistance when requested in accordance with our treaty commitments. But we shall look to the nation directly threatened to assume the primary responsibility for providing the manpower for its defense.