Human Rights and Political Developments in China: Hearings Before the Subcommittees on Human Rights and International Organizations, on Asian and Pacific Affairs, and on International Economic Policy and Trade of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, House of Representatives, One Hundred First Congress, First Session, July 13 and 19, 1989, Volume 4
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Foreign Affairs. Subcommittee on Human Rights and International Organizations
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1990 - 327 pages
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
according actions activities Administration agreement allies already American arrested asked assistance authorities Bank Beijing believe Chairman China Chinese Chinese government clear Committee companies concerned Congress continue controls countries democracy demonstrations Department economic economic sanctions effect Executive export fact financing force foreign policy further GEJDENSON going hearing Hong House human rights impact important imposed increase industry interests investment issue June leaders licenses limited loans measures military million move officials OPIC organization political position President programs projects Public Public Security Bureau question recent reform relations reported represent respect response sanctions situation SOLARZ Soviet Square statement status student Subcommittee suspended taken textile Thank things Tiananmen tion trade U.S. exports Union United University Watch Western workers
Page 294 - Only in cases where the President determines that such action would be in the national interest where such action would clearly and importantly advance United States policy in such areas as international terrorism, nuclear proliferation, environmental protection and human rights, should the Export-Import Bank deny applications for credit for nonfinancial or noncommercial considerations.
Page 63 - To mobilize and facilitate the participation of United States private capital and skills in the economic and social development of less developed friendly countries and areas, thereby complementing the development assistance objectives of the United States...
Page 291 - critical technology'' as used herein refers to the classified and unclassified nuclear and non-nuclear unpublished technical data, whose acquisition by a potential adversary could make a significant contribution, which would prove detrimental to the national security of the United States, to the military potential of such country...
Page 126 - According to the same dispatch, two others were arrested: WANG Yang, Standing Committee member of the Autonomous Union of College Students and a student of the Nanjing Institute of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, was arrested on June 14. WANG Bin, a member of the Autonomous Union of Beijing College Students was reportedly detained by the Public Security Bureau for interrogation, after he was discovered to be carrying reactionary leaflets and to have tried to establish illicit ties in the Hehai...
Page 122 - Department for further investigation. Yuan, a student at the Baotou Teachers Training School, has been accused of having incited, organized and directed students who came to Beijing from other provinces to engage in demonstrations, sit-ins and strikes. He was also reportedly interviewed by foreign reporters at Tiananmen Square, and after returning to Baotou, he allegedly continued to spread rumors and to incite students to go on strike, engage in demonstrations and other illegal activities.
Page 50 - BEFORE THE SUBCOMMITTEE ON INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC POLICY AND TRADE COMMITTEE ON FOREIGN AFFAIRS US HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES WASHINGTON, DC...
Page 135 - ... injuring people," according to the report. LI Rongfu, also from Shanghai, was arrested on June 7 and accused of instigating students to sabotage various means of transportation, according to Shanghai Radio.
Page 137 - WANG Miaogen and WANG Hong, were leaders of the Shanghai Self-governing Council of Trade Unions, according to a Beijing Radio broadcast (FBIS, June 12, 1989). They are accused of holding secret meetings, advocating strikes, and <-l««nti«g reactionary slogans.