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  • : Panama On April 30 and on June 15, 1962 President Kennedy signed t-wo National Security Action ~moranda (Nos . 152 and 164 y/ I respectively) with regard to re~ations with Panama, the Panama ~/f-~ / , Canal Zone and items raised during the visit
  • . JACKSON, Washington SAM J. ERVIN, JR., N-0rth Carolina ERNEST GRUENING, Alaska EDMUNDS. MUSKIE, Maine ABRAHAM RIBICOFF, Connecticut FRED R. HARRIS, Oklahoma ROBERT F. KENNEDY, New York LEE METCALF, Montana JOSEPH M. MONTOYA, New Mexico KARL E. MUNDT
  • Language Training for U.S. Government Dependents (s gd McGB 6/19/64) 307 Review of Underground Nuclear Tests (sgd McGB 6/19/64) 308 Designation of Robert J. Manning to disseminate facts on Southeast Asia (LBJ 6/22/64) 309 Presidential Determination
  • Problem in Portugal. · Actions from here on out; - looking toward the post-Salazar period. 3. Europe. U. S. policy in the event of: a) break-up of the EEC; b) the failure of the Kennedy Round. 4. Indonesia. U. S. policy, in event that Sukarno leaves
  • for International Affairs cc: Mr. Robert Margrave Mr. Howard Meyers Mr. Ronald M. Murray NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE ADMINISTRATION WASHINGTON 25, 0 .C. \ fl~ L , \o ~~ !], 'J OFFICE OF THE ADMINISTRATOR 1'he P:r.esident ~nle Wtd te Hous~ Washin!tont D
  • Report on Moroccan Bases Transmitted herewith is a final report under NSAM 232 of the actions taken with respect t o U.S. bases in Morocco agreed upon between King Hassan II and President Kennedy last March. Benjamin H. Read Executive Secretary
  • in the context of President Kennedy 1 s commitment to Tito has been held up for almost three months now by the Department of Agricultureo All agencies involved -- DOD, AID, State, Treasury and BoB, except Agriculture - - are agreed that that easiest way to reim­
  • to all Holders of NSAM 143 TS1p 9130163 A #6 memo Johnson to all H~jders of NSAM 143 TS1p r 8/19/63 A #7 memo Bundy to all Holders of NSAM 143 TS1p 8/15/63 A #8 memo Bundy to all Holders of NSAM 143 TS1p 3/22/63 A #9 memo Pres. Kennedy
  • ~ proceduet co l•t•r than 15 Jan~y 1963. .uw \ I•/ cc: Dil~ect or• B~reau. 29, HU 5!J OI ~ trnr. ·3 ·s •N 03 H31VdSIQ Johll F •. Kennedy of the Bad;et c:c: ·Mra. Lincoln Mr. Dungu .- ·· Mr.. Bu.ndy i;_,...,.~ NSC Files .· c.\Johnaon SEGIUR · ~e
  • response to the proposals for cooperation already made by President Kennedy and by you. (b) No new high-level US initiative is recommended until the Soviet Union . has had a fur-ther opportunity (possibly ·t hree months) to discharge its current obligations
  • duty, I join with many others in acknowledging your important contribution over the years to the security of the United States. When called back to the service of your country by President John F. Kennedy in 1961, you had already earned our highest
  • !~ and Medicine--A proposal for co­ operation in this fie was made by the Soviet group, apparently in belated respo~se to President Kennedy's first letter to Chairman Khrushchev on space cooperation in March, 1962. The procedure for joint preparation
  • ?8 / LI~ OFFICIAL USE 2I10 - Ralph: Any need for these reports? B KS February 7, 1964 2137 MmMJRANDUM FOR Kt. ?CGEOBGE BUNDY 'l'HI WHITE HOUSB SUbject 1 NSAM' s 1'2 and 164: Panarra On April 30 and on June 15, 1962 President Kennedy signed
  • , construction programming and related actions. Accordingly, we should know Canadian intentions concerning the NORAD requirement as soon as possible. At their Hyannis Port meeting in l·1ay 1963 Prime Minister Pearson intimated to President Kennedy
  • , to our children, to our forebears and our posterity, to prevent such an holocaust. Eut the proliferation of nuclear weapons immensely increases the chances that the world might stumble into catastrophe . President Kennedy saw this clearly. He said
  • in this recommendation. You will recall that the Secretary of Defense submitted his report in response to President Kennedy's instructions. It recommended that such a demonstration be carried out in a U.S. Navy ship. The Paris MLF Working Group has discussed this subject
  • a closer relationship, and ultimately acc00 sion. At present, Poland is proposing a basis for its participa­ tion in the Kennedy Round. Some practical basis appears feasible, but this participation is not yet assured. Again, the US is showing a more active
  • USSED WITH ·PRESIDENT KENNEDY LAST A?RIL. FURTHER TO REDUCE THI S ALREADY 'CURTAi.LED AMOUNT INCREASES POSSIBIL ITY.POL ITI CAL- MILITARY SITUATION HERE CANNOT BE . CLARIFIED AS OUR INTER ESTS REQUIRE IT TO BE. FOUR RUSB~E 472 S E 0 R E T"' . IF WE CAN
  • for a long­ awaited meeting to discuss the concept of a definitive Presidential communications message that would be just as important in the communications field as President Kennedy's 1962 transportation message proved to be for the future of US
  • the Khartoum­ Sudan road which President Kennedy promised to examine, would have their feasibility established this year. This does not now appear likely. If it does prove to be the case, there will be a shortage of loan funds for Africa this year. (The road
  • by making it clen r tha t the joint statem.unt of their Prime Miniatet· and Pr-es:l.dent Kennedy on cooper·a tion in the Ryukym1 vae b..~lng put :A.nto fl'ffoct n It wo~. ld PRESERVATION !COPY 1ni n{rpf:".
  • Fortas indicated interest in seeing this Report by the Presidential Mission on the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands. The 30 page sunnnary at the beginning of Volume One, which was read by President Kennedy, gives a clear picture of the problem