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~S A rz FI ' ? j Approved For Release 2 71021/O7 f!'9.tCIA-RDP I IQD`1 R0003Q 9( 40?6 3 /'fir CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE AGENCY WASH 1 NGTON, D.C. 20505 10 DEC 1975 TO: I OLC FROM: Deputy Director for Operations ' SUBJECT: World Peace Council Enclosed for your use and retention are copies of two publications concerning Subject. CIR-316/03322-75 Encl. 2 attachments a ~ b" 76 19 6^ Approved For Releas 1 : C#A 7 00144R000300090007-6 Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 X /975 /Yearbook on International Communist Affair 1975 EDITOR: Richard F. Staar ASSOCIATE AREA EDITORS: Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union Western Europe Asia and the Pacific The Americas Middle East and Africa International Communist Front Organizations Milorad M. Drachkovitch Dennis L. Bark Charles P. Ridley William E. Ratliff Lewis H. Gann Witold S. Sworakowski HOOVER INSTITUTION PRESS Stanford University Stanford, California 1975 Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 INTERNATIONAL COMMUNIST FRONT ORGANIZATIONS 635 solution to the crisis lies in the restructuring of the system. This includes establishment of direct relationships between producing and consuming states, thus replacing the existing role of the multi- national companies; the increased involvement of unions in the development of national energy programs: and the immediate halt to the rise in prices resulting from decisions taken by the nmonopo- lies. Overall, the WFTU deems it important that the people understand the true nature of the problem, and that the capitalist system not be allowed to use the crisis for its own benefit. In this latter context, the WFTU rejected Kissinger's efforts for Western cooperation: "the ideology of all-round solidarity which the capitalist governments are calling for from their people must be fought, for it can contribute to strengthening the false idea that states and their monopolies have been forced to adopt the present austerity policy despite their wishes." In sum, the WFTU views the crisis facing the developed capitalist countries as one of their own making, and the solution to be a fundamental social and political adjustment to the realities of the historical moment. Consistent with its attitude toward the problems existing in the Middle East, the WFTU extended its full backing to the struggle of the Palestinian people. In a statement issued to support the request of several countries that the Palestine Liberation Organization be invited to appear before the United Nations, the WFTU called on the U.N. General Assembly not only to respond affirmatively to the request but also to give a massive vote of approval to the Palestinian cause. It also indicated that it would seek to mobilize world-wide trade union support for a permanent and just peace in the Middle East. The Trade Union Internationals were active during the year in implementing the general policies laid down at the Eighth Congress. At a meeting of the Executive Bureau of the Commercial, Office, and Bank Workers' TUI it was stressed that future activities should bear the stamp of the WFTU's unity policy (Flashes, no. 2). The Metal and Engineering Industries' TUI issued a declaration on the deteriorating situation in the car industry. In it the workers were urged to resist measures being adopted by the multi-national companies aimed at making labor suffer the consequences of the oil crisis. The TU1 then put forward proposals for cooperation with the ICFTU and the WCL (ibid., no. 1). These unity proposals were apparently rejected by the ICFTU and the WCL (ibid., no. 5). Irina Tsikora (U.S.S.R.), secretary, represented the World Federation of Teachers' Unions (FISE) at the 44th International Congress on Secondary Education. On behalf of the FISE she called on the teachers' movements to promote joint action; she also announced that the FISE would hold a "World Teachers' Conference" in 1975 (ibid., no. 34). Publications. The most important publication of the WFTU is an illustrated magazine, World Trade Union Movement, circulated in some 70 countries and in English, French, Spanish, German, Russian, and other languages. Flashes, published several times a month in four languages, is a four-to- five-page information bulletin containing brief reports and documents. World Peace Council. The "World Peace" movement headed by the World Peace Council (WPC) dates from August 1948, when a "World Congress of Intellectuals for Peace" in Wroclaw, Poland, set up an organization called the "International Liaison Committee of Intellectuals." This committee in April 1949 convened a "First World Peace Congress" in Paris. The congress launched a "World Committee of Partisans of Peace," which in November 1950 was renamed the "World Peace Council." Originally based in Paris, it was expelled in 1951 by the French government, moving first to Prague and then, in 1954,to Vienna-where. it adopted the name "World Council of Peace." Although outlawed in Austria in 1957, the World Council of Peace continued its operations in Vienna under the cover of a new organization, the International Institute for Peace (IIP). The IIP has subsequently been referred to by WPC members as the "scientific-theoretical workshop of the WPC" (CTK, Czecho- slovak news agency, 16 December 1971). In September 1968 the World Council of Peace transferred Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 636 INTERNATIONAL COMMUNIST FRONT ORGANIZATIONS its headquarters to Helsinki, while the lIP remained in Vienna. Although no formal announcement was made, the World Council of Peace has reverted to its original name, the World Peace Council. Structure and Leadership. The WPC is organized on a national basis, with peace committees and other affiliated groups in some 80 countries. No exact figure is available oi the total individual membership. At the Council meeting in February 1974 several significant changes took place in the organizational structure. Although the Council remains as the highest authority, an expanded Presi- dential Committee was established of 101 persons. This committee in turn elects the Bureau (24 persons) and the Secretariat (18). On the Bureau are representatives from peace movements in the following countries: France, Italy, Belgium, and Great Britain; the U.S.S.R., the German Democratic Republic (GDR), Poland, Hungary, and Bulgaria; Cuba, Chile, Panama, and Argentina; Madagascar, Lgypt, and Ghana; Vietnam, Japan, India, and Bangladesh; Iraq/Syria, the United States, and Austra- lia. The number is completed with a representative of FRELIMO. The Secretariat has representatives from Chile, the Federal Republic of Germany, Finland, Madagascar, India, the GDR, the U.S.S.R., Argentina, Iraq, Italy, Egypt, Hungary, France, Bulgaria, Poland, South Africa, the United States, and Panama. It should be noted that various international organizations such as the IUS, WFSW, WFTU, WIDF, and WFDY are represented on the Presidential Committee. Amendments adopted at the 1974 Council require the Council hereafter to meet every three years instead of every two; the national peace movements are urged to meet annually. The Presiden- tial Committee will now meet only once a year instead of twice. The newly created Bureau will normally meet three or four times a year to review international events and the Council's work, and to execute decisions of the Presidential Committee. It appears that the Bureau will have the authority to act independently on a wide variety of matters (BTA, 19 February). The executive bodies of the IIP-ostensibly independent of those of the WPC, but in fact elected by the WPC Council-are the 7-member Presidium and 30-member Executive Committee. The 1974 Council created two new commissions: one on mass media and one on peace research (Peace Courier, No. 6). Romesh Chandra (India) was reelected as secretary-general of the WPC. As secretary-general he not only heads the Secretariat but is also a member of both the Bureau and the Presidential Commit- tee. UNESCO's Executive Committee on 24 June voted to admit the WPC to the status of "Consultation and Association-Category A". Only 36 of some 330 non-governmental organizations have been admitted under this category. "The new status grants the World Peace Council a number of advan- tages, such as the right to send observers to UNESCO's General Conference and Commissions, to advise the Director General on matters pertaining to UNESCO's program, to attend meetings orga- nized by UNESCO on matters within its competence, and to receive subventions from UNESCO for activities which make valuable contribution to the achievement of the World Organization's activi- ties" (ibid., July). Views and Activities. In pursuance of the decisions taken by the Presidential Committee in Warsaw in May 1973, the secretary-general circulated a note calling for a Council meeting in February 1974. Entitled "New International Climate, New Peace Movement, Stronger Organization and Struc- ture of the World Peace Council," the note put forward a set of proposals for discussion at the Council meeting. Many of these proposals dealt with organizational changes; others, however, sug- gested expanding both the "contacts" and activities of the WPC (Peace Courier, January) In the dialogue preceding the Council, particular attention was given to charting a new "action program" to take advantage of the improved international climate. The key to success in a period when "peace and detente" have the growing support of millions "will be the unity of action of all peace forces throughout the world, a unity bringing together diverse political forces concerned with the future of mankind' the agend members The internatic dplivcred the othez he emph. opportun mass mo support ( movemer of the ne Foul nizations of peace that cer they had between the WPC In the t praised t the imps tinent. T lands as Southeas On 1 sessions. referred Soviet t_ opinion on behal nent. Ft projecte( to rally remove (BTA, I containe Aft( Congress was con: clusions' secretar) the "url announc convene gress on indicate( Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 sand ideal n the I'rc"i- VI (.'..4 n the cr,atic :i sca r, Ust.ra - at Ives .S. R. s, and three sidcn- u will _ind to rity to of the wrc the oral he -)nu>i t- Ration ?c been advan- a)ns, to .s orga- CO for activi.. 1ttec in 2bruary 3 Struc- at the er, sug- IIl the -am" t o ace and - forces _Iture of mankind" (ibid., February). Immediately before the Council, the Presidential Committee finalized the agenda, drew up for approval proposals to amend the statutes, and prepared the lists of Council members for election (Conference Documents). The Council opened in Sofia before nearly 600 participants representing 103 countries and 30 international and non-governmental organizations. Bulgarian state and party head Todor Zhivkov delivered the initial speech. lie was followed by Chandra, who thanked both the Bulgarian people and the other socialist countries for their contribution in the struggle for peace. In talking of the future, he emphasized the need to take into account the growing desire of all peoples for peace and thus the opportunities available to the WPC. Chandra added that the WPC is prepared for the occasion: it is a mass movement with national organizations in all parts of the world, and increasingly enjoys the support of groups not only in the socialist countries but also in the capitalist and non-aligned ones; all movements struggling for national liberation have sided with the WPC. Chandra spoke again and 'again of the need for unity of all peace-loving forces. (Sofia radio, 16 February.) Four general commissions met during the second day. In one, representatives from peace orga- nizations reviewed the role of the WPC, and the previous WPC Congress, in the "struggle for victory of peace and the relaxation of international tension." Speaking in this commission, Chandra noted "that certain peace organizations should be watched because they had taken an anti-Soviet stance- they had stopped being genuine peace organizations." The second commission discussed cooperation between the WPC and international organizations. It was determined here to continue the practice by the WPC affiliates of taking a stand on important questions in the United Nations and its Committees. In the third, on disarmament, the delegates denounced the high expenditures on armaments and praised the Soviet proposal for a cutback in the military budgets. The Bangladesh delegates accused the imperialists-including China--of hampering the establishment of a lasting peace on the subcon- tinent. The fourth, on "I-Iotspots: the Middle East and Indochina," saw Israel's occupation of Arab lands as the source of extreme tension, and the continued U.S. support of the "puppet" regimes in Southeast Asia as dangerous and war-provoking. (BTA, Bulgarian news agency, 17 February.) On the third day the regional. commissions on Europe, Asia, Africa, and Latin America held their sessions. The main topic throughout was disarmament and the regulation of arms. All speakers referred to the decisive role played in the area of disarmament by the socialist countries, led by the Soviet Union. The European group reviewed progress on European security and the role public opinion could play in reducing tensions. The African, Asian, and Latin American Commissions argued on behalf of liberation struggles and for the creation of'united anti-imperialist fronts on each conti- nent. Future seminars and conferences, on topics such as "Problems of the Indian Ocean," were projected. (Daily Bulletin, 19 February; BTA, 18 February.) Resolutions called for the peace forces to rally behind the struggle to build the edifice of peace; to defeat fascism, particularly in Chile; to remove Israeli forces from Arab lands; and to wage a just struggle against the imperialists in Indochina (BTA, 19 February). (The full reports of these commissions were issued on 13 March and are contained in the Peace Courier of that month). After the close of the World Congress of Peace Forces, October 1973, a delegation from the Congress visited the United Nations headquarters in New York. This organized post-Congress activity was consistent with the general directions issued at the Congress. The delegation delivered the "con- clusions" of the Congress to the president of the U.N. General Assembly and then spoke with the secretary-general. Prior to its departure, the members met with various U.N. representatives to discuss the "urgent issues" raised at the Congress (Peace Courier, no. 11, 1973). In early 1974 Chandra announced that the "Steering Committee," which had been set up at the October Congress, would convene for the first time in Moscow in February. This committee was created to maintain post-Con- gress organizational direction over various "peace" activities. In making this announcement Chandra indicated that the committee would operate under the slogan "There is no Time to be Lost" and Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 'Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 63R INTERNATIONAL COMMUNIST FRONT ORGANIZATIONS would discuss the mechanics of further strengthening cooperation with all organizations and parties which participated in the Congress and ways of realizing the decisions of the Congress and its 14 commissions. (TASS, 15 January.) ttvpr?wntutives from 20 international and 34 national organizations took part in a meeting of the Steering Committee in Moscow on 9-10 February 1974. Participants reported on the broad support the decisions of the Congress had received in their respective countries. It was also noted that the Congress had sent representatives to the highest level in the United Nations and UNESCO and that these bodies had pledged their cooperation in the struggle for peace. The Steering Committee decided that it was necessary to establish a body to coordinate the activities of the international and national organizations represented at the Congress. This decision led to the formation of the Perma- nent Liaison Committee of the World Congress of Peace Forces. This new committee, headed by Chandra, acts as an international coordinating body for the WPC. Other executives of the committee are vice-chairman, Sean MacBride (Ireland; president of the International Peace Bureau); executive secretary, Oleg Kharkhardin (U.S.S.R.); Horace Perera from Sri Lanka (secretary-general of the World Fed tion of United Nations Associations); and Mikhail Zimyanin (U.S.S.R.; IOJ vice-president). In its first public statement, the Liaison Committee issued a letter on 12 March outlining an extensive list of activities that would be undertaken under the sponsorship of the WPC in the months ahead. (Neucs Deutschland, East Berlin, 10-12 February; TASS, I 1 February.) The first meeting of the Working Commission of the Continuing Liaison Committee was held in London on 22-23 June with the All-Britain Peace Liaison Group as host and representatives from numerous international organizations on hand. Problems in Chile, Vietnam, and the Middle East were discussed; concern was expressed at the slow progress of the negotiations on European security; and special emphasis was placed on the need to increase the cooperation between non-governmental public organizations and the United Nations and other inter-governmental organizations (Peace Courier, no. 7). The WPC Secretariat called for observance of a special month of celebration in honor of the "twenty-fifth anniversary of the World Peace Movement." This month, 25 April-25 May, was high- lighted by a Presidential Committee anniversary meeting in Paris on 26 May, preceded by rallies held by national peace movements of such countries as Argentina, Norway, Senegal, Finland, and Bul- garia. On 28 May, more than 2,000 persons attended the commemorative meeting in the Salle Pleyel in Pa s, (L'Humanite, Paris, 23, 27, 29 May;Peace Courier, nos. 4, 5.) A consultative meeting on the Middle East was held by the WPC in Rome early in December 1973. Discussion was focused on possible initiatives by public opinion to pressure Israel to withdraw from occupied Arab territories and. to recognize the legitimate rights of the Palestinian people. It was decided to hold another international conference on the Middle East and the Italian Peace Commit- tee, given the responsibility of convening an international preparatory committee, organized a meet- ing in Rome on 23 February which was attended by representatives from the international fronts and from numerous national groups (WFTU Flashes, no. 10). A second preparatory gathering, in Rome on 1 June, decided to hold the conference no later than the end of October (L'Unita, Rome, 5 June). On 15-19 October the WPC Bureau met in Panama. The session, devoted to problems of Latin America, ranged over a number of subjects, but the main stress was on the importance of the national liberation movements and the danger inherent in the "fascist dictatorship" in Chile. The rise of fascism in Chile and other areas of Latin America was blamed on imperialism, international corpora- tions, and the machinations of local oligarchies. To combat the multi-national companies, it was decided to organize an "international week of mobilization of\masses" that would bring public pressure against these business corporations. The Bureau also determined to establish a new regional organization in Latin America to "defend the interests of the peoples." (TASS, 19 October.) A week after the Bureau meeting, the "International Committee for Continued Actions and Contacts of the World nation Mosco cooper been I stresse Octobi In golesc Brazza the age that " Co uric tion C (ibid., TI against mittee is the moven force I tee wh execut ing, an ments "perip, can no TI Septen on Cyl its ind which A Progre: sponso develo] Cl- tory cc Novem on the Ocean a WPC tion. T Ocean, a, larly ac this sec Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 'Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 INTLRNATIONAL COMMUNIST FRONT ORGANIZATIONS 639 rrtics is 14 ig of .road that a and lit tee I and ,rnla- -dby iittee -utivc World I). In 7nsive head. eId in from were -'; anal icntal Peace )f the high- s held 1BuI- 1'leyel ember id raw It was innut- mcc t- is and me on Latin -tional -isc of rpora- it was public gional week of the World Congress of Peace Forces" met in Moscow, 25-27 October. More than 80 international and national organizations from almost 100 countries were represented. Vasily Isaev, vice-chairman of Moscow City Soviet, welcomed the participants. In his speech, Chandra indicated that the forces of cooperation and detente had begun to prevail; fascism had been routed in Portugal, Guinea-Bissau had been liberated, and a new government had been formed in Mozambique, The fYnal communique stressed the need for the continued struggle against the menace of imperialism. (TASS, 25, 27, 28 October.) In line with the general interest over population questions, the WPC sponsored with the "Con- golese Association of Friendship among Peoples," a seminar on "Population and Development" in Brazzaville. Third World countries and international organizations were well represented. All points of the agenda linked population with economic, social, and racial issues; the concluding remarks noted that "false and confusing theories were being put forward" on the issue of population. (Peace Courier, no. 7). The report of this seminar was subsequently presented to the U.N.-sponsored Popula- tion Conference in Bucharest, where the WPC held a series of informal discussions with the delegates (ibid., no. 8/9). The WPC was represented at an "International Conference of Non-Governmental Organizations against' Apartheid and Colonialism," held at Geneva, 2-5 September and organized by the Sub-Com- mittee on Racism and Decolonization of the Special NGO Committee on Human Rights. R. Chandra is the chairman of this sub-committee. In addition to the NGOs, governments and national liberation movements were also well represented. Indeed, the national liberation movements were the driving force behind much of the discussions. (Ibid., no. 10.) The fact that Chandra chaired the sub-commit- tec ..hich organized the gathering? that Sean McBride, commissioner of the Council for Namibia and executive of the WPC's new Steering Committee, chaired the opening plenary session of this gather- ing, and that other WPC members were prominent in the organizations and national liberation move- ments represented clearly indicated that the WPC has attained an influential position in this and other "peripheral" organizations of the United Nations. Indeed, the WPC's influence in the United Nations can no longer be discounted. The WPC along with other international fronts and non-governmental organizations met in mid- September in Paris and called for "urgent implementation of the Resolution of the Security Council on Cyprus." The declaration issued at the end of the session accused NATO of trying to deny Cyprus its independence (TASS, 23 September). This action followed a special WPC Bureau meeting in July which had set in motion the machinery for the Paris gathering (Peace Courier, no. 8/9). A "Second International Seminar on Oil and Raw Materials for Economic Development, Social Progress and Equitable Economic Relations" was planned for Baghdad in November, to be jointly sponsored by the AAPSO. Among the agenda items are nationalization, oil revenues in the service of development, and the use of oil as a weapon in the struggle against imperialism. (Ibid.) Chandra addressed the "All-India Peace and Solidarity" meeting in August, a national prepara- tory-..immittee gathering for the "Conference on the Indian Ocean Bases" to be held in New Delhi in November. It was decided at this meeting that during October there would be a broad-based campaign on'the Indian Ocean issue and against monopolies, and that 1 November would be observed as Indian Ocean Day. (New Age, New Delhi, 1 September.) In Hyderabad, India, earlier in the year Chandra led a WPC delegation to a similar conference sponsored by the All-Indian Peace and Solidarity Organiza- ticin. The delegates called then for the liquidation of U.S. and British military bases in the Indian Ocean, and proposed the Indian Ocean Conference (Patriot, New Delhi, 8 January). Christian Peace Conference. The Christian Peace Conference (CPC) emerged in 1974 as a particu- larly active group. Since the CPC operates in tandem with the WPC, the CPC activities are discussed in this section. A few years ago Le Figaro (Paris, 10 October 19,73) had the following comment: "After Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 pproved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 640 INTERNATIONAL COMMUNIST FRONT ORGANIZATIONS the 1968 events in Czechoslovakia deep repercussions have occurred within the CPC so that it has become an instrument of Soviet policy." On 5-7 December 1973, the CPC Secretariat met in Prague and reviewed plans for 1974 (CPC Information, no. 143, 8 December). On 17-20 January 1974 more than 50 participants attended a meeting in Budapest of the CPC's Committee for International Affairs which discussed "peaceful coexistence and the tasks of churches and Christians" (MTI, 18 January). Shortly thereafter, in Moscow, CPC president Metropolitan Nikodim (U.S.S.R.) held general discussions with CPC secre- tary-general Karoly Toth (Hungary) and 16 other delegates. Preparations were made for several upcoming meetings. (Ibid., no. 146, 1974.) In Prague on 4-8 March, the CPC Study Commission for Economy and Politics discussed threats to world peace and agreed that an essential part of Christian'-,activity consisted of exposing the "warlike political-economic mechanism of imperialism." (ibid., no. 149, 11 March). On 12-15 March some 50 representatives of churches and Christian organizations gathered in Prague as a working commission to review means of cooperation of all peace forces and the tasks of the CPC. The debate ranged over problems connected with the Indian Ocean, European security, Chile and Vietnam; the results of the World Congress of Peace Forces were fully supported (Prague radio, 14 March). The CPC Sub-Commission on the Middle-East met in Cairo on 23-27 April. H. Hetlstern (Switzer- land), Bishop Samuel (Coptic Orthodox Church), and Archbishop Filaret (Russian Orthodox Church) chaired the commission. A series of topics were discussed, all of which dealt in some fashion with the politics of the area; the general position of the participants was supportive of the Arab struggle against Zionism. Several speakers linked the Christian commitment to the liberation struggle of the Palestinians while others talked of oil and its impact on politics and peace. In the end the meeting adopted a statement of principles placing the CPC firmly behind the struggle against Zionism. (Ibid., no. 153, 20 April.) Representatives from the WPC Secretariat and Finnish churches attended the CPC International Secretariat meeting in Helsinki, 4-8 June. The report of the secretary-general, K. Toth, focused primarily on European security and Chile. It also noted, however, that "new prospects" were opening up for cooperation with churches in Africa and Asia. Agreement was reached on Cuba as the site of the next meeting of the International Secretariat; plans were laid as well for an "Asian Christian Peace Conference" in India. (Ibid., no. 156, 10 June.) Publications. The WPC issues a semi-monthly bulletin, Peace Courier, in English, French, Spanish, and German, and a quarterly journal, New Perspectives, in English and French. The WPC also dis- tributes occasionally a Letter to National Committees, and a Letter to members. 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U CL L > -0 EU?E o >c m m Q -0 - a) m () ?> a) W O CL a) a) 4. L) > a) In =3 ._ C ++ } a) O) U U ' OL .F - V 0 C/) O . I'd a U N N y (D IE 3 L? O O a. co r .t-- C a) CO 0C 0 C) U O N ? a. 0 ,E'CA O. () 0 O 0 U C d 0) CL m O4 -C Oa) E Qr 0" Q a) == Cn to ++ a) ~ 0)a_ U) -0 C -5 .0 ? O L C d E >.m Uwm Cn (D 0c a. (D ~.2 m 0 Q O CJ) a) C ? 0) O 0 0 ) C ?r;,, 0 (3) 0 CL (3) C, C (1) m a) E C CO > Q U) m O' N O +? _0 fl rn 00 ) C: w mate' mat ac?~- C) oa)E>C U)rn incur `Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 c Y v m'- m ?'' C m a) E CD , a) En m w- CL (D C Q a C) C) O - O -C a) Cra_ C W E -C rOn 0 fl U *' m rn zs u. v) -O m > O C- L m (D U _ ` CD m Cl c a. co o ? 00= CD (D m a) o?-p a) 75 LL m U m> CP 0 E to -a `O .0 0. 0 a)~ Y CU C c -0 O C ?r- a) cu u N a) ar-i C> co O 0) m m c!) rn O ;C 0 m a m C 0a?) 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C 7 ?0 c~a y- C C > a) n o Z C c y Q c 0) 0 - ur 0 CD O m (0 m m Q > U +'3cy yc u) Cn+ F L O 0 > O U 0)O ?o 0.- N m .2 Y Q_ a-? m0 m m C ?y _ E cn n t- m I- E a) v .c a. C L C) - +' M f6 C i . rn C Cl) Cn ?,f., a) m a co m y c O C c cd v .C O C> w 0m ar C `? c E ~,?~ m co C0 >> a) a) O g U 0 O m C EE 0 0) C LL m d CPU 3 S m m m 0 VOC m C m e-O C a) C 2 E co C= 'N > Y mm0wm~Eaccocntf 00 y o m m V O O ca Q C a L .0 0 m C U ,N = a) a) c m "O L) m o Ca ?_ CO m~ E E O m ?, c off m o rncE aa(n 3 U a) co i., ++ CL U O c0 > N m m> ZUa)oO~?-a_m00 rn 7 cu Q5 cL >>-f0 m'o my 4r5 coo c~ E C E m y U) (D C a .c (1) a) 0 O 0 m.cL) Z mCnF- Et Z y0 .C a) U) 0 - 0 0 U) ca 1 a) U U m a) y m > aj a) cu mcm~ L 00 -.> *' m CL Approved For Release 2007/02/07 : CIA-RDP77M00144R000300090007-6 41 o_s-0 a %J C ~+ CO o O C .(/) L E 0- N E U ( () Q 0 0 CD 0 a)? N 00 V mOU) a) : C 'a CO a E 'FA 0. E : O 0 O. C U O. m 41 W -O Cn j N fn C) LU co ) U C d a) 41-0 a)a) m a) C _ m m a) a) m s L ULn r- 0 a) 4j. 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