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Dr Kissinger is visiting New Delhi to discuss US relations with India.  Details
‘Dr Kissinger will have an opportunity to discuss with you number of questions that concerns
us both’.  Details
According to U.S. source, discussions held in early June between Indian Minister of External
Affairs and Soviet Union’s Prime Minister Kosygin resulted in a major political
development for India.  Details
U.S. Embassy, Islamabad files a report of an officer who spent seven days in
East Pakistan: “The current situation in East Pakistan is a nightmare born of desperation. Details
Memorandum to the Secretary of State, the Secretary of Defense, the Director of Central
Intelligence regarding contingency planning on South Asia.  Details

Subject: June 28 message from President Yahya to President Nixon.  Details
Memorandum from Harold Saunders and Samuel Hoskinson of the National Security
Council  to the President's Assistant for National Security Affairs (Kissinger) regarding
refugee aid in India and relief assistance for East Pakistan.  Details
US Consul in Karachi reports his findings to US Secretary of State.  Details
Brief description of conversation between Kissinger and Prime Minister Gandhi’s
secretary Haksar.   Details
Mrs. Gandhi told Kissinger during private meeting that she does not wish to use force
and she is willing to accept any suggestions that the U.S. May have.  Details  
Talking to Kissinger in Delhi Indian Foreign Minister Singh observes:
“It passes my comprehension what your interest in maintaining such
a close relationship with Pakistan.”  Details  
In Delhi Kissinger assured Indian Defence Minister Jagjivan Ram, that
the U.S. Would take grave view of any Chinese move against India.  Details
Kissinger in his memo to President Nixon writes from India his impressions about
the growing inevitability of war or at least widespread Hindu - Muslim violence.  Details
Memorandum from Alexander Haig to President Nixon providing additional information about
Dr. Kissinger's talks with Mrs. Gandhi and Foreign Minister Singh.  Details
Kissinger’s conversation with Pakistan’s Foreign Secretary Sultan Khan, Economic
Adviser to President Yahya M.M. Ahmed etc. In Rawalpindi.  Details
Memorandum from Kissinger to the President's Deputy Assistant for
National Security Affairs (Haig).  Details
Memorandum from the President's Deputy Assistant for National Security Affairs (Haig)
to President Nixon regarding Soviet attitude on South Asia.  Details
The developing confrontation between India and Pakistan was one of the
subjects discussed by Henry Kissinger and Chinese Premier Chou En-lai
during Kissinger's trip to Peking July 9-11, 1971.  Details  
An account by Murray Sayle after spending a week in the areas
from which many thousands of refugees fled.  Details
A report published in Sunday Times, London written by Mr. Reginald,
a member of the British Parliamentary delegation who recently visited
Pakistan and India.  Details
Excerpts from Defence Minister Shri Jagjivan Ram's reply to the debate on Budget
demands of the Ministry of Defence, on July 12, 1971.  Details
This dispatch was written by the New Delhi correspondent of the New York Times
who was expelled from East Pakistan on June, 30.  Details
A telegram regarding conversation with Pres. Yahya Khan: food situation east Pakistan.  Details
A report by Mr. Reginald Prentice, a member of the British Parliamentary delegation
which visited Pakistan and India, in New Statesman, London, dated July 16, 1971.  Details
Memorandum from Harold Saunders to Dr. Kissinger regarding military assistance to
Pakistan and the trip to Peking.  Details
Text of the agreed report released to press members of Canadian Parliamentary delegation
M/s. Lachance, Macquarrie and Brewing in Ottawa, after their return on July 19, 1971.  Details
Statement by the Minister of External Affairs in Rajya Sabha regarding the
continued arms supply by the government of U.S.A. to Pakistan and the
implications thereof.  Details
Statement by the Minister of External Affairs in Rajya Sabha regarding the
reported threat of the president of Pakistan to declare war on India and the
reaction of the government thereto.  Details  
Kissinger said what Pakistan needs is a comprehensive refugee program instead of
dribbling out its actions one by one. Details
It was decided that the State Department would prepare by early next week a
paper outlining a desirable outcome of the embroglio in East Pakistan and
a scenario for discussions with the Pakistanis, the Indians and the Russians,
including some concrete ideas for actions.  Details
A  telegram from the Department of State to the Embassy in India regarding the Meeting Between
Secretary and Indian Ambassador regarding China.   Details
As Kissinger says that the Indians might attack Pakistan due to its complete
helplessness Nixon asserts:  ‘After all they have done we just aren’t going to
let that happen.  Details
Telegram filed by AM consul, Dacca to AM Embassy Islamabad.  Details
Ambassador Farland: ‘The guerilla threats is growing by leaps and bounds. They are averaging
18 Pakistanis a day now. They are averaging two bridges a day.’  Details  
This “Scenario for Action in Indo - Pak crisis” was prepared in the
department of State in response to an instruction for the Senior Review
group on July 23.  Details  
Memorandum From Director of Central Intelligence Helms to the President's Assistant
for National Security Affairs (Kissinger) Indian Reaction to Statement Attributed to
Kissinger about U.S. Response in the Event of Indian Military Action in Bangla Desh.  Details
Subject: Situation Report on India/Pakistan.  Details
Subject: Military supply for Pakistan.  Details
As a follow up of SRG’s meeting a week ago, it was agreed to talk with British for
a joint approach, and with the Russian to get a mutual assessment and develop a
contingency plan for a possible Indian - Pakistan war.  Details   
Ambassador Farland agreed that the possibility of war is imminent.  Details










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