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November 16, 2016
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February 28, 2000
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June 23, 1975
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Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RE 1098A000500060001-5 2 3 JUN 1975 MEMORANDUM FOR: CRS/ADD Release Release of ER RP 75-15, Communist Aid and Trade Activities in Less 3eveloped Countries, April 1975, dtd May 1975, Secret, to Foreign Governments 1. It is requested that the attached copies of subject report be forwarded as follows: #44-#46 #47 2. All OER responsibilities as defined in the DDI memorandum of 13 August 1952, "Procedures for Dissemination of Finished Intelligence to Foreign Governments, " as applicable to this report have been fulfilled. Chief, St/P/C/OER Attachments: 4 ~ Is this yir,4tio `; .~~,+ eiQryc/4 hQS94esr~a by Q @J `L beeh COmplQreC Approved For Release 2000/05/15: CIA-RDP7 0005000600 ,.tJ t.1". L~# Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79TO1098A000500060001-5 75-( Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79TO1098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP7Q9098A000500060001-5 CONTENTS AND SUMMARY OF EVENTS (April 1975) Page Recent Developments in Soviet Fisheries Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Since 1959, the USSR has pledged more than $115 million in fisheries development assistance to 30 countries. Recent fisheries agreements have stressed the formation of joint fishing ventures and the provision of technical assistance, in contrast to earlier pacts that called for financing equipment and construction of onshore facilities. Soviet Gold Extraction in Mali . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 The USSR and Mali signed contracts to go ahead with gold extraction at the Kalana mines-a site which the USSR has been prospecting for several years. Europe Portugal Negotiating an Aid Agreement with Moscow . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Negotiations are reported nearing completion on Soviet aid for an aluminum smelter and development of the cement industry in Portugal. Romanian President Tours Islamic States . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Jordan and Tunisia signed agreements on Romanian participation in development projects and to expand trade during visits by President Ceausescu. Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP791'01098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP7p98A000500060001-5 Page Moscow Pledges New Development Aid to Bangladesh . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 The USSR signed an agreement early in April to provide $51 million in additional credit to Bangladesh. Greece Cancels Philippi Power Project . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Greece has canceled the controversial Philippi power project, which would have used peat as fuel for three steam power generators to be provided by the USSR. Iranian-Soviet-West European Gas Contract Signed . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 The USSR and a West European consortium have concluded a contract with Iran on the delivery of 1.3 billion cubic feet of gas per day to the USSR and West European consumers. Results of Iraqi Leader's Visit to Moscow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Baghdad's dispute with Syria over the allocation of Euphrates river waters, probably was a major topic of Iraqi discussions in Moscow in April. Iraq Signs Protocols with East European Countries Iraq signed protocols on trade expansion and utilization of outstanding credits with Bulgaria and signed an agreement on Hungarian assistance to poultry farms costing $145 million. Other Activities )Economic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Military . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79Y01098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RD? peT01098A000500060001-5 COMMUNIST AID AND TRADE ACTIVITIES IN LESS DEVELOPED COUNTRIES April 1975 General Recent Developments in Soviet Fisheries Aid* Introduction Since 1959 the USSR has concluded fisheries assistance agreements with 30 less developed countries (LDCs) and pledged approximately $115 million to support fisheries development programs in LDCs (see Table 1). Most of this aid has been channeled to African and Middle Eastern states. Although initially the program was concerned with provision of equipment, in recent years it has emphasized technical and research support. Moscow also is seeking client states adjacent to major or potentially major fishing grounds. It hopes to establish joint companies that will provide a modicum of security for continued Soviet exploitation of marine resources throughout the world, regardless of future decisions that may emerge from Law of the Sea deliberations. Recent Developments Since 1973, Moscow has added two new clients, Argentina and Portugal, as fisheries assistance recipients. The amount of assistance will be determined after agreement is reached on the character of the projects, but a large part of the assistance certainly will be for technical services and training. The USSR also has actively followed through on prior agreements with at least 14 nations, including assignment of approximately 1,000 fisheries personnel in LDCs. Among the most notable developments was the proposal to Indonesia in December 1974 to reestablish the fisheries aid program abandoned in 1965. Moscow has offered not only trawlers, crews, and training but also help in developing port facilities. Moscow encourages joint ownership of fishing companies and has approached at least 14 LDCs about such ventures (see Table 2). It has joint agreements with Egypt, Somalia, and South Yemen. Generally, these agreements provide for the following: May 1975 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDf'FWt01098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDIW?IP01098A000500060001-5 ? The ships used are of Soviet origin and are leased to the firm or purchased by the LDC. ? Proceeds of the operation are used first to cover expenses of fishing operations, and any residual profits are then divided equally by the two parties. ? ? Ships used are jointly manned and are also used for training and research purposes. ? A portion of the catch is delivered to the LDC for local distribution, and the remainder is frozen and shipped to other markets. Data on joint operations indicate that leasing and depreciation charges are inordinately high. limiting profitability. Moscow's interest in joint venture arrangements reflects the uncertainties of pending decisions on a global Law of the Seas and the subsequent need for a buffer position. Moscow, in concert with the world's other major fishing nations, continues to push for inclusion of an optimum utilization clause* in any treaty defining a new Law of the Sea fishing regime. LDCs with embryonic fishing capabilities would be disadvantaged by such a provision; most at the outset would have to permit foreign fleets to operate in their coastal water to optimize their fishing activities through licensing arrangements, royalty payments, or joint ventures. The Soviets view the latter as the more secure and profitable position from which to operate. Moscow's reliance on technical services as a major part of its assistance program emphasizes basic economic considerations. Technical assistance is critical to successful LDC fishing operations. It is less costly for Moscow to provide than is equipment or onshore facilities which it furnished heretofore. Technical assistance provides a higher return to Moscow in terms of fishing information as well as an immediate return in profits from the ventures. Since the planned expansion of Moscow's own fleet apparently is not being met, technical assistance in lieu of equipment transfers places no additional strain on the USSR's overloaded production capabilities. Achieving maximum sustainable yield over time, consistent with certain environmental and economic factors. 2 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79TO1098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA M79TO1098A000500060001-5 Estimated Soviet Aid Extensions for Fisheries Development in Less Developed Countries January 1960 - April 1975 Soviet Joint Fishing Venture Agreements with Less Developed Countries Recipient Current Status Total Million US $ 115.6 Argentina Bangladesh Letter of Intent Under negotiation Africa 47.0 Egypt Joint fishing venture under Algeria 4.5 way in central Atlantic Equatorial Guinea Gambia N.A. N.A. Gambia Under negotiation Ghana 11.2 Guinea 6.3 Indonesia Offer Kenya Mauritania N.A. N.A. Iraq Agreement signed Mauritius 5.0 Morocco N.A. Liberia Offer under consideration Senegal 6.7 Sierre Leone N.A. Mauritania Company formation Somalia 9.8 approved in April Sudan 2.0 Tanzania 0.9 Mauritius Offer pending Tunisia 0.6 Middle East 37.7 Morocco Protocol signed Egypt 7.0 Iran 6.3 Peru Under negotiation Iraq 11.0 North Yemen 7.8 Somalia Joint fishing venture South Yemen 5.6 in operation Syria South and East Asia N.A. 12.1 South Joint fishing venture Bangladesh 8.0 Yemen in operation India 2.2 Indonesia 0.3 Sri Lanka Negotiations in limbo Pakistan 1.6 Sri Lanka Latin America N.A. 18.8 Argentina Chile' N.A. 17.0 Peru 1.8 Europe Portugal N.A. N.A. 3 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79T01098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79SF& o98A000500060001-5 The major fisheries centers have moved gradually southward in recent years, with important implications for fisheries aid and Soviet fishing in general. Moscow has used earlier fisheries aid to extend research on the southern reaches of the Indian, South Atlantic, and Pacific Oceans, where over the past 18 months new fisheries aid, including offers of joint ventures, has been extended. With the Soviet fishing fleet already topheavy in support ships and with the need for repair facilities closer to major fishing grounds, these joint ventures may well be the most economically feasible way for the USSR to expand its exploitation of the world's southern fisheries. Prospects Soviet fisheries aid is profitable and low cost and may be an important element in effective fisheries exploitation in the, future. Joint ventures and technical assistance will continue to keynote the program, which will concentrate on recipients with access to lucrative fisheries areas. Soviet Gold Extraction in Mali The USSR and Mali have signed a contract allocating $5.7 million from earlier credits for production of gold at the Kalana mines -- a site at which the USSR has been prospecting for several years. The new agreement provides for construction of wells, shafts, and, presumably, a processing plant. Annual output from the mine is projected at 25,000 tons of ore initially, rising to 60,000 tons on completion of the second stage (estimated to cost an additional $8.2 million). Capacity operation will yield about 1 ton of gold annually which has a current market value of about $5 million. (Unclassified) Europe Portugal Negotiating an Aid Agreement with Moscow The Soviet press reported in late April that negotiations were almost complete on economic aid to Portugal for an aluminum smelter and cement industry development. Lisbon also is interested in Soviet aid in coal mining and nuclear power generation. Earlier this year, Moscow and Lisbon signed a fisheries agreement under which the USSR will supply equipment and training to Portuguese fishermen. The terms and value of the Soviet aid proposals were not released. (For Official Use Only) 4 Approved For Release 2000/05/15: CIA-RDP7AT 098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP Te91098A000500060001-5 Romanian President Ceausescu's mid-April visit to Pakistan, Jordan, and Tunisia produced new economic agreements with Amman and Tunis. Bucharest will increase its imports of Jordanian phosphates, conduct oil exploration, and build an oil refinery in Jordan on a joint venture basis. Romania also agreed to participate in agricultural projects and to study Jordan's request for vocational training schools. Details of these accords are to be worked out during the June meeting of their joint economic committee, established last year. (Confidential) A joint communique with Tunisia mentions a Romanian agreement to participate in joint ventures in oil refining, water distribution, and agriculture. The two sides also signed an agreement to increase their trade above the $14 million level of 1974. (Unclassified) Moscow Pledges New Development Aid to Bangladesh For the fourth consecutive year the USSR has provided large amounts of new aid to Bangladesh. A $51 million agreement for Soviet assistance to development projects was signed in Moscow early in April. The credits, repayable over 15 years, including 3 year's grace, at 2% interest, are somewhat easier than those usually associated with Soviet agreements. (For Official Use Only) Moscow has allowed $7 million of the credits for commodities to finance local costs, a departure from standard practice. The rest of the credit -- $44 million - was allocated for constructing a cotton spinning mill, a gas liquefaction unit, an experimental cotton farm, and continued geological prospecting. Soviet aid pledges to Dacca now total approximately $300 million, two-thirds of which was provided after Bangladesh's independence late in 1971. (For Official Use Only) Greece Cancels Philippi Power Project Greece has scrapped its plans for a power project at Philippi because of local farmer opposition. The original project was intended to use peat deposits at Philippi as fuel for three 125-megawatt steam power units to be provided by the USSR. About one-quarter of the equipment has arrived for the plant under an $89 million contract signed in 1973. Alternative use of the equipment was allowed for in the Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79T01098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDF ?1b1098A000500060001-5 original contract should plans for Philippi fall through. The equipment now may be diverted to a lignite-burning unit presently under discussion. (Unclassified) Iranian-Soviet-West European Gas Contract Signed The USSR, Iran, and a West European consortium have concluded a 23-year switch arrangement for the sale of natural gas to West Germany. Iran contracted to deliver 1.3 billion cubic feet of gas per day to the Soviet border beginning in 1981. The USSR will consume the gas in the Caucasus and, in turn, will deliver approximately 1.1 billion cubic feet of Soviet gas at the Western terminal. West Germany plans to use one-half of the gas and reexport the rest to Austria, Italy, and France. (Confidential) Gas prices will be linked to the price of oil at the time of delivery. The West Europeans probably will pay Tehran directly in hard currency. The difference in volume between the Iranian and Soviet gas deliveries probably represents a transit fee to the USSR. (Confidential) Iran will deliver the gas through a second pipeline to be built by Iran to the Soviet border. Compressors for the project will be purchased from the USSR, probably on a commercial basis. (Confidential) Results of Iraqi Leader's Visit to Moscow Iraq's dissatisfaction with the volume of Euphrates River water's flowing from Syria undoubtedly was discussed in the mid-April talks. Moscow apparently refused to play an active role in settling the dispute between the two major Soviet aid clients. Last year, the USSR attempted to mediate the dispute at the technical level, but Soviet recommendations on division of water were rejected by both Syria and Iraq. Husayn's visit also was designed to reduce Soviet-Iraqi tensions caused by Iraq's growing preference for Western materials and expertise. An agreement on the peaceful uses of atomic energy was signed, but details were not announced. (Confidential) Iraq Signs Economic Protocols with East European Countries The seventh session of the joint Iraqi-Bulgarian economic committee rnecting ended with the signing of a protocol on the uses of some $23 million still outstanding under credits provided in 1967 and 1970. Most of the aid will go for food production and processing. The two sides also signed an agreement to increase trade turnover to $140 million annually. Crude oil as in the past probably Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RQJ i r01098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15: CIA-RDl iO1098A000500060001-5 will bulk large in Iraq's exports to Bulgaria. In 1974, Sofia took $50 million worth of Iraqi oil. (Secret) In addition, Hungary signed an agreement to build poultry farms in Iraq at a total cost of $145 million. Financing arrangements were not announced. (Unclassified) OTHER ACTIVITIES Economic Africa General. Soviet Foreign Minister Kosygin is scheduled to visit Libya and Tunisia in May. (Confidential) Algeria. The Algerian Minister of Agriculture traveled to China at the invitation of Chinese officials, probably to discuss further Chinese assistance to agricultural and forestry development. China is providing limited agricultural assistance u,ndcr a $50 million aid agreement. (Unclassified) Gambia. President Jawara is scheduled to visit China in June to discuss allocation of the $16 million Chinese credit extended earlier this year. Peking has tentatively agreed to finance road construction, agricultural development, a hospital, and a sports complex. (For Official Use Only) Guinea. Guinea's Minister of Mines and Geology announced in April that the USSR is to build a hydroelectric complex and to assist in establishing a new bauxite mine and aluminum plant at Gaoual, near the Equatorial Guinea border. This is the first indication that the USSR was considering financing a second aluminum project in Guinea. There is no evidence that a formal agreement has been signed on these projects. (Confidential) Under the Soviet-Guinean trade protocol for 1975, Guinea will substantially increase bauxite exports to the USSR from the Soviet-financed Kindia complex. In April, bauxite exports from Kindia reached one million tons. (Unclassified) Libya. A Romanian deputy minister of foreign trade was in Tripoli to discuss the establishment of joint projects in Arab and African countries. (Unclassified) 7 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79T01098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDOF01098A000500060001-5 Libyan Prime Minister Jallud signed agreements on long-term trade and economic and industrial cooperation during a visit to East Berlin in April. No details were announced. (Unclassified) Morocco. A Chinese mission composed of experts in equipment and industrial machinery was in Casablanca to explore possibilities of sales to industrialization projects in Morocco. (Unclassified) The Czech Minister of Foreign Trade arrived in Casablanca on 26 April. (Unclassified) Togo. During April, China agreed to provide agricultural equipment valued at $0.5 million as a grant. A similar gift of equipment worth $0.4 million was made in December 1973. (For Official Use Only) Tunisia. Bulgaria and Tunisia signed a protocol calling for Bulgarian assistance to an agricultural complex in Matior to produce grain, vegetables, and livestock. (Unclassified) The Tunisian Prime Minister traveled to Peking in April to discuss a speedup in implementation of a $40 million credit extended by China in 1972. The two sides agreed to begin construction of an irrigation canal, already surveyed by the Chinese last year, and on the provision of 1.000 rail cars to Tunisia's national railway. The only disbursements under the credit to date have been commodities to cover local costs of Chinese doctors working in Tunisia. (For Official Use Only) Laos. The USSR signed an agreement to provide food, textiles, and medicine to Laos, presumably under an agreement negotiated in Moscow earlier this year. The value of the assistance was not specified. (Unclassified) Brazil. The Director of China's National Chemical Export and Import Corporation, accompanied by two advisers, arrived in Brazil to study the Brazilian market for chemicals, especially paints, varnishes, and pharmaceutical products. China is attempting to increase exports to help correct a runaway trade deficit with Brazil. In 1973, China imported almost $95 million worth of Brazilian agricultural products, but Chinese sales were negligible. (Unclassified) Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDPZ,%T01098A000500060001-5 Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDFQT&p1098A000500060001-5 Guyana. On 20 April, Georgetown announced that an economic and technical cooperation agreement, negotiated during the March visit of Prime Minister Burnham to Romania, had been signed. Romania will assist mineral exploitation, hydropower, cotton farms, and wood processing plants. The announcement made no mention of the extent of Romania's financial commitment to the projects. (Unclassified) Peru. During an April visit, an East German delegation headed by the Director of Foreign Trade discussed possible economic assistance for projects totaling $100 million. The offer includes German participation in the textile, metallurgical, and printing industries. Lima's response to the offer is not known. (Unclassified) Bangladesh. East Germany and Bangladesh signed a new barter agreement on 24 April for trade of about $11 million through June 1976. The agreement is the third between the two countries. (Unclassified) India. The USSR has agreed to ship 1.2 million tons of petroleum products to India this year, a slight increase over the previous year's level. Indian sources report that petroleum products imports from the USSR in 1975 will save the equivalent of almost $125 million in foreign exchange. (Unclassified) Nepal. The Soviet ambassador recently donated approximately $28,000 worth of medical supplies for use in the hospital being constructed with Soviet assistance. (Unclassified) South Yemen. The USSR completed a radio transmitting station and a model farm in South Yemen during April. (Unclassified) Syria. Syria and East.-Germany signed a long-term trade and an economic and technical agreement in Damascus on 10 April. The provisions of the agreements were not revealed. (Unclassified) The Soviet Black Sea shipping line has opened a new regular route to Syria to facilitate growing trade and aid activities between the two countries. (Unclassified) Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP76T01098A000500060001-5 Secret Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDPg2;Lg1098A000500060001-5 United Arab Emirates. An eight-member Chinese trade delegation began a tour of Bahrain and the United Arab Emirates in late April. (Unclassified) Military Syria. A Soviet military delegation led by General Kulikov, the Chief of the General Staff of the Soviet Armed Forces, visited Damascus in late April for discussions with the Syrian Defense Minister on the USSR's military aid program. (Unclassified) Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP/b9T01098A000500060001-5 Secret Analyst: /pp r)/TA Approved For Release 2000/05/15 : CIA-RDP79TO1O98AOOO6Sd(~66001=5 6 930) CONTROL RECORD FOR SUPPLEMENTAL DISTRIBUTION 25X1A Dissem: 5 Jun 75 NO ELITE SERIES NUMBER ER RP 75-15 CLASSIFICATION OF REPORT SECRET/NFD DISTRIBUTION TO RC 29 DATE OF DOCUMENT Ma 1975 NUMBER OF COPIES 560 NUMBER IN RC COPY RECIPIENT DATE NO. (S) SENT RETURNED 1-65 Rec'd in St/P /C 2 Jun 75 1, 2 D DI 3 Jun 75 3 D/OER 25X1A 4 Jun 75 4 DD/OER It 5 NINE via O/D/OER I' 6 SA/ER & D/SA/ER I' 6 Jun 75 7 Ch/ 7/D 25X1A 8 D/TA 'I 9 St/P 25X1A 10, 11 II 12 I' 13 II 14 I' 15-17 I' 18-20 21 State for Embassy, Bonn (not sanitized 22-25 7 26 27-30 31-35 5X1C 36-39 40-42 SI 43 b 44-46 ? 47 48 25X1A 49-56 57-65 3 Jun 75 6 (IAJ 7 b~o It ulk-e-, >1 25X1A P/2 v- 2Sli3 [z. p /V/ / S `7 25X1A 0 1,4-F lot ~146-0. 75 1-/ ( 1 3- 25X1A 7S' Q Ir' ~ /Ykx~ 76 25X 1A I-4 J ?6 A roved For Release 2000/05/15 CIA-RDP79T01098A000 00060001-5 FORM 2353 2.65 COPY RECIPIENT NO.(S) Approved For Release 2000/05/15 :' Clb-RDP79T01,@i000500060001- 25X1A PUBLICATIONS SOURCE SURVEY USE OF INFORMATION FROM COLLECTION PROGRAMS IN FINISHED INTELLIGENCE GENERAL INSTRUCTIONS Rating forms will he completed for each finished intelligence publication prepared by the DD/I and DDS&T. This is a machine-supported system and information must be gathered in a formatted fashion. Therefore, each analyst will complete the NON SHADED parts of section I and II of this form. Please type or print legibly. Questions should Le directed to CGAS/HSG, Room 2G 40, x1829 (red) or x5577 (black). SECTION I - PUBLICATION TITLE AND CONTENT NAME AND T --- ~ 1 - cJ - ! ! vv~/ y ~j .p ~7~/ ~7 L G V D I v ,. CAR /XXX X X... ... _. ----- ._ __._.-... .~.------- ----f .-XXYXX/1XXXXXXXXXX. ... X/1 XX> XXXXX SURVEY NO. RECORD DATE PUBLISHED POR OCI ONLY TYPE PUBLICATION NUMBER CIE PUBLICATION DATE. Ll-6 _ j7 8)_ ~ (9-12) LL (113-23)1- ---III "jII TITLE (24-80) - 12 Q.T B'7 ~"i f th[T7~ I i~ 6~ W 53 tt 80 v C1 I Sr CARD2XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX RECORD OFFICE (9-10) SURVEY NO. TYPE of Cl O03 OSR 06 CRS 08 OWI (1-6) (7-8) 02 OER 04 OBGI 07 OSI 09 OPR --- - ---- ~......?.-..dam ....,........w.,... ~. ~._ _. _ ._,_, Y J-0 70 Trur JOINT OFFICE (specify): TOPICAL CATEGORY GEOGRAPHIC AREA CATEGORY Domestic Politics USSR International Relations Eastern Europe Economics China Military Other For East Science & Technology Near East/N. Africa Geography South Asia Biography Africa Latin America Western Europe ` LIST SPECIFIC COUNTRIES: TO BE COMPLETED BY CGAS REC TYPE .- - TOPIC AREA (11-L2) (13.16) For Release 2000/05/15" Cl- =RDP79TD1098A00O5II00600 1=5 - - _.._^_______.. 3492 ' " ~ ,,, SECRET L 2s3 I Mruct a BY 007622 7 4 SECRET 01 5--_------._ ------ Approve or Relea e2QOOI 5f15- ..C1A @ 0T_010W II @ W M .,~ ,~ V.vy..,... ...y ,..~. .a r ................. ,.r ti ...y..~,. ...y ..t,t,,.,.u.,.~. collection program may be rased as Key, Supplemental, or Incidental for each publication. If the source did not provide any reporting useful in the publication, check the box labeled Not Applicable. If a single publication treats more than one geographic area and/or topical category and the source mix for each varied then additional forms must be completed; e.g. India--economics -State and Japan--economics--Flk's. Rating categories are defined as follows: Key--Information from a particular collection program was of such importance that basic conclusions of the finished intelligence item could not have been reached without It. Supplemental-Information from a particular collection program was important but not essential to basic conclusions of the finished intelligence item. Incidental--Information from ci particular collection program was useful or interesting primarily as background but was used only (21) 3. ELINT (23) 4. TELEMETRY (37) 1 1. FBIS PRikEoS, RADIO & TV REPORTS n of Foreign Lang. documents (39Transl --- (41l ?13 Non-USIB Agency Rpts. (USIA, AID, other such reports) (43) ''14 Open literature (professional journals, US wire ser., items, etc.) (40) SO 51 -- -- 55` j 52 53 54 KIQ Related Publication: Yess ~No DOCUMENT TYPE (61-62) 06 - v4- BR 07 RR 111 (H Rls~ _ 15 TM__- - _ l 05 _ ?-__.__l 63 64 (65-69) 09 RA 1113 Rl' (70-71 CLASSIFICATION: ?/ J I_-1_ I = -- CLASSIFICATION CONTROLS: lvt) SJ~_ 7~..~ List DDO FIR's and Defector reports that were key or supplemental information sources: Approve T 7 UI' u ill lifili:'NK4 0 were of exec tional value.