East-West Trade: Hearings Before the Permanent Sub-committee on Investigations of the Committee on Government Operations, United States Senate, Eighty-fourth Congress, Second Session
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1956 - Commercial policy - 559 pages
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action ADLERMAN Administration agree allies aluminum American answer Assistant BALDENHOFER basis Battle Act believe BLACKMAN BORTON British Chair CHAIRMAN classified COCOM committee Communist conferred Congress copper correct counsel countries criteria decision decontrolled Defense Defense Department Department Department of Commerce developed discussed documents downgraded embargo equipment executive branch export fact final FISHER foreign GEORGE give going Government GRIMM hearing HOLLISTER HOOVER important interest KENNEDY letter machine tools MARTINO materials matter mean negotiations Office Operating PENNOYER position present production question reason recommendations record referred representative request respect responsible Secretary WEEKS Senator BENDER Senator JACKSON Senator McCARTHY Senator MUNDT Senator SYMINGTON shipped Soviet bloc STASSEN statement strategic subcommittee supply taken talking tell testify testimony things tion trade trying understand United witness
Page 542 - special nuclear material' means (1) plutonium, uranium enriched in the isotope 233 or in the isotope 235, and any other material which the Commission, pursuant to the provisions of section 51, determines to be special nuclear material, but does not include source material ; or (2) any material artificially enriched by any of the foregoing, but does not include source material.
Page 283 - Because it is essential to efficient and effective administration that employees of the Executive Branch be in a position to be completely candid in advising with each other on official matters, and because it is not in the public interest that any of their conversations or communications, or any documents or reproductions, concerning such advice be disclosed...
Page 125 - Art is long, and Time is fleeting, And our hearts, though stout and brave, Still, like muffled drums, are beating Funeral marches to the grave.
Page 153 - ... energy materials, petroleum, transportation materials of strategic value, and those items of primary strategic significance used in the production of arms, ammunition, and implements of war which should be embargoed to effectuate the purposes of this Act: Provided, That such determinations shall be continuously adjusted to current conditions on the basis of investigation and consultation, and that all nations receiving United States military, economic, or financial assistance shall be kept informed...
Page 474 - ... a minister of the Crown or the head of a department cannot be compelled to produce any papers, or to disclose any transactions relating to the executive functions of the Government which he declares are confidential, or such as the public interest requires should not be divulged : and the...
Page 549 - ... for laying conductors together or for applying an insulating, separating, binding or identifying material thereto. (2) Machines of the kind specially designed for the manufacture of coaxial electric cables, the following : — (a) Machines of the kind used for applying insulating separators to the inner conductor of air-spaced coaxial electric cables ; (b) Machines of the kind used for applying metal strip or sheet to form the outer conductor of coaxial electric cables.
Page 539 - A tubes as follows: (a) rated for continuous operation with peak current and peak voltage exceeding 100 amperes and 9,000 volts at a pulse repetition frequency of 200 or more pulses per second, or (b) hydrogen thyratrons of any rating, except types 4C35 and 3C45.
Page 202 - Mother, may I go out to swim? Yes, my darling daughter. Hang your clothes on a hickory limb and don't go near the water.
Page 483 - The easiest thing to do with great power is to abuse it — to use it to excess. This most powerful of the free nations must not permit itself to grow weary of the processes of negotiation and adjustment that are fundamental to freedom. If it should turn impatiently to coercion of other free nations, our brand of coercion, so far as our friends are concerned, would be a mark of the imperialist rather than of the leader.