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  • during the Johnson Administration; Clement E. Conger (ACDA Executive Secretary), Robert W. Lambert (Chairman of History Project), Adalyn Davis (Assistant to the Chairman), Richard Creecy, John R. Wilbraham, Paul J. Long, Robert E. Stein, Alexander T
  • encouraged this development and said that senior Department officials hoped to compare notes again on Gulf matters when British Minister of State Roberts came to Washington in mid-May. The British decision to give notice of termination of their specific
  • Secretary of the Treasury Robert B. Anderson to Cairo as his special personal representative on May JO. Following discussion with Anderson, President Nasser informed Johnson of the United Arab Republic's determination to defend itself against any aggression
  • , ■After the Cuban missile crisis (1962), Premier Khrushchev offered President Kennedy two or three on-site inspections a year as a political concession. The Soviet Union also ^See Review of International Negotiations on the Cessation of Nuclear Weapon
  • at Geneva. Clare II. Timberlake, the last man to occupy this post. lSee Robert W. Lambert, "The Origin of the Eighteen Nation Disarmament Committee" (U) (Research Report 6 8 -5 1 ), Secret. ^ M F I D E N ¥ jr^— - 3 - ■ c was reassigned In 1966
  • in the closing two years of the Eisen­ hower administration. When President Kennedy took office, the United States decided that massive assistance would not only give Egypt an alternative to dependence upon the USSR for assistance, but it would also generate
  • . - 3 - appointed by President Kennedy the same day the enabling Act was signed into law. The Director is also the chief U.S. negotiator in the field of arms control, and much of the time he or the Deputy Director is away at Geneva or New York