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  • but we were prepared to review with the Panamanians all problems. He characterize!i the declaration as containing nothing offensive to either side and as stating the same position he had taken during his first telephone conversation with President Chiari
  • . It did not even include a confusion ploy. Hanoi has done nothing. In all conversations -- and we have a telephone on every line - - the other party has merely hung up. We now n eed to make a report to the UN Security Council and consider whether
  • is extremely criti cal of the e ntire war effort. Ambassador Harriman: reporte d on his recent conversations with Kosy gin and Tito: Mr. Kosygin, who speaks for his government, does not want to get the UN involved in the Vietnam prol::lem. He says U. S. bombing
  • in New York, and this provides an opportunity for the broadest high-level consultations. Security Coun sel. Secretary Ball reported his conversation with Foreign Secretary Brown in which he told the British we would not use the veto on an African race
  • requirements . (4) In his conversation with Belaunde, he achieved limited suc­ cess in getting the promise of a memorandum explaining projec ted military expen ses for 1968, but he received no as surances with respect to postponement of additional mil­ ita
  • influence in the area has been deteriorating. Conversely, S oviet influence has been increa sing. He sugges t ed discussing this problem under two headings - - our relations with the countries of the Near East and Soviet intentions toward the area . Speaking
  • been engaged a. By supporting the Jarring Mission we have been seeking to move toward a settlement of the Arab -Israeli dispute. More than 50 bilateral conversations have b e en held. The two countries have now given papers to Ambassador Jarring who
  • to the Security Council but we wish to cont ro l the circumstances of that discussion. He recalled when we had proceeded in a similar manner following the Desoto Patrol incident in the Gulf of Tonkin . Ambassador Thompson summarized h i s conversation with Soviet
  • the commitment to South• In general, the peace offensive is supported, but doubts are expressed that it would produce any results. Ambassador Goldberg reported on his conversations with UN Secretary General U Thant, the Pope, Italian leaders, de Gaulle
  • of the extremists like Algeria. Conversely , whatever is done to reinforce t he moderates will enhance their prospects of contributing constructively to a Near East settlement . Morocco, Tunisia , Ethiopia, and perhaps Li bya will be more t han ever interested