Foreign Aid Appropriations for 1951: Hearings Before the Subcommittee of the Committee on Appropriations, House of Representatives, Eighty-first Congress, Second Session
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1950 - Economic assistance, American - 684 pages
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activities actual administrative agricultural American amount appropriation Army assistance authorized balance believe BissELL British budget capital compared considerable correct cost counterpart funds countries course currencies deficit Department direct dollars economic effect equipment estimated Europe European expected expenditures expenses exports figure financed fiscal fiscal year 1951 follows foreign Foster France French funds GARY Germany give gold Government HoFFMAN imports included increase industrial investment Italy Japan Japanese June materials matter mean ment military million million dollars mission months Office operations overseas participating payments percent period personnel position possible present prewar problem production projects record recovery reduced referred represents requested ROONEY situation statement steel supplies TABER things tion Total trade United United Kingdom western WIGGLEsworth WOLFE
Page 532 - Ryukyus for the movement of supplies donated to or purchased by, United States voluntary non-profit relief agencies registered with and recommended by the Advisory Committee on Voluntary Foreign Aid or of relief packages consigned to individuals residing in such areas ; Provided further.
Page 31 - States and particularly to small independent enterprises, information, as far in advance as possible, with respect to purchases proposed to be financed with such funds, (2) by causing to be made available to prospective purchasers in the nations receiving assistance under this Act information as to commodities and services produced by small independent enterprises in the United States...
Page 31 - The Secretary of Defense shall assure that there is made available to suppliers in the United States, and particularly to small independent enterprises, information with respect to purchases made by the Department of Defense pursuant to part II, such information to be furnished as far in advance as possible.
Page 530 - ... such minimum supplies for the civilian populations of such areas as may be essential to prevent starvation, disease, or unrest, prejudicial to the objectives sought to be accomplished; and such supplies, commodities, and equipment as may be essential to carry out the purposes of this appropriation...
Page 31 - Act — (1) by causing to be made available to suppliers in the United States and particularly to small independent enterprises, information, as far in advance as possible, with respect to purchases proposed to be financed with such funds.
Page 356 - The information requested was not supplied at the time of printing and may be found in the appendix appearing at the end of the printed hearing.
Page 554 - What has been accomplished in other occupied areas, at substantially greater cost, was because of an earlier large direct outlay plus billions of dollars of aid in contiguous trading areas which contributed to the recovery of Germany, and multiplied the effectiveness of our direct aid to Germany. Germany was integrated into the European recovery program. This has not been true in the Far East. A growing market was created for German production while Japan continues to exist in an area of political...
Page 14 - This new payments union will be an improvement over the old intra-European payments plan in two important respects. The first is that it will permit trade to be conducted within Europe on a truly multilateral basis. The payments union will be, in effect, a clearinghouse of which all the central banks of the participating countries will be members and through which they will be able to settle their accounts with one another. Even at the present time, individual private transactions between the citizens...