Article(s) from Pravda © Pravda.
A file containing documents relating to Soviet foreign policy. Subjects covered in the file include the views given in an interview by Nikita Khrushchev, the Soviet premier, about issues including the ultimate victory of communism throughout the world; differences in the interpretation of Soviet foreign policy by the British embassy in Moscow and the Foreign Office in London; and an article which had been published in Pravda considering the Soviet policy of peaceful coexistence. Other issues discussed include reports that the Yugoslav and Polish governments were disappointed that the West was not standing up to Khrushchev; analysis by the British ambassador in Moscow of the likely next moves in Soviet foreign policy; and summaries of Soviet press coverage of foreign affairs. Documents in the file include translations of radio broadcasts to various countries about Soviet foreign policy, and about Soviet domestic issues in which those countries had an interest.
agriculture, Albanian-Soviet relations, American foreign policy, American government, American press, American-Soviet relations, Anglo-Albanian relations, Anglo-American relations, Anglo-Australian relations, Anglo-Canadian relations, Anglo-Soviet relations, arms race, Berlin, Berlin Crisis, Berlin Wall, British Commonwealth, British foreign policy, British press, Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), Chinese-Soviet relations, church-state relations, collective farms, collectivisation, communism, Communist Party of the Soviet Union, compensation, construction, consumer goods, Corfu Channel case, cult of personality, culture, diplomatic officials, diplomatic relations, disarmament, East German-Soviet relations, East-West relations, economic planning, education, elections, Finnish-Soviet relations, five-year plans, food shortages, food supplies, German peace treaty, housing, imperialism, industry, intelligence sharing, intelligentsia, international communism, international conferences, interviews, Izvestiya, law, Leninism, literature, living standards, Marxism, multilateral talks, national budgets, New York Herald Tribune, New York Times, North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), nuclear tests, nuclear weapons, occupation, official visits, party congresses, peace treaties, peaceful coexistence, peasants, pensions, Polish foreign policy, Polish government, political ideology, Pravda, press conferences, productivity, radio broadcasts, reunification of Germany, Roman Catholic Church, Russian Orthodox Church, science, Second World War, Sino-Soviet split, socialism, Soviet foreign policy, Soviet government, Soviet press, Soviet republics, Sovietology, Soviet-West German relations, speeches, state farms, Suez Crisis, taxation, The Times, threat of nuclear war, treaties, U-2 incident, United Nations, Vietnam War, wages, West Berlin, West German-Yugoslav relations, working conditions, World Federation of Trade Unions, Yugoslav foreign policy, Yugoslav government