Canlyniadau 4181–4200 o 4250 ar gyfer ceasefire

Prime Minister (Visit to Canada and U.S.a.) ( 6 Meh 1967)

Mr Harold Wilson: ...met promptly as foreshadowed, but then rose for private consultations, which continued for 14 hours. I can only tell the House of my regret that a resolution calling for a prompt and general ceasefire has not yet been passed. I think that it is vital that there should be no further delay. As regards the shipment of arms, as my right hon. Friend informed the House yesterday we are...

Middle East ( 5 Meh 1967)

Mr George Brown: ...This afternoon I shall be seeing representatives of the Arab States and we have also been in touch with the Embassy of Israel. Our immediate aim must clearly be to bring about an early and general ceasefire. The Security Council has been convened and is about to begin its emergency meeting. I hope that it will proceed immediately to the adoption of a resolution calling for this...

Vietnam ( 7 Gor 1966)

Mr Edward Heath: ...I would not exclude the United Nations. I believe that it would be worth while for the Foreign Secretary to study what happened in the Korean War, and the processes which finally moved towards the ceasefire and the negotiations that took place in that war. They went through many of the same sort of experiences which the Foreign Secretary has had recently, but there finally came a point...

Orders of the Day — South and South-East Asia ( 8 Chw 1966)

Mr Harold Wilson: would be wrong for anybody in Britain or in the Commonwealth to cut across what was being done by the Secretary-General for fear that we might, while the fighting was still on, have ended the ceasefire which was being planned The original Soviet invitation was issued before the Security Council met and passed the vitally important resolution of 20th September. All of us welcome, as...

Oral Answers to Questions — Ministry of Power: India and Pakistan ( 1 Chw 1966)

Mr Harold Wilson: ...should De sacrificed and subordinated to that, otherwise there was the gravest danger of crossing the wires. That was why we ourselves did not intervene until the United Nations did achieve the ceasefire which in fact they achieved. The Soviet Government, well within their rights, decided to intervene. We felt that it would have been wrong for us to have done so, and this was the view of...

India and Pakistan (22 Rha 1965)

Mr John Tilney: ...are not a super Power and all that we can do is to chivvy America and Russia to take joint action if humanly possible. First, I believe that the armies should be kept apart, either on the present ceasefire line or on the old one. There must be some neutral zone established, if fighting and killing are not to escalate. Secondly, can we not establish some international body, like the League...

Foreign Affairs (21 Rha 1965)

Mr Philip Noel-Baker: ...nil. Aroused by that sensational defeat, President Johnson sent new orders to the United States Generals in San Domingo. He told them to stop helping the Fascist military junta to establish a real ceasefire, and to work for a return to democratic constitutional Government in the Dominican republic. There have been great difficulties since that decision was made. In recent weeks it seemed...

Orders of the Day — Foreign Affairs (20 Rha 1965)

Mr Arthur Henderson: ...the carnage, bloodshed and death that is going on and affecting thousands of men, women and children in Vietnam? We are told later that U Thant had told the United States that he would propose a ceasefire, and that he offered to allow the United States' authorities to settle truce lines and the terms of that ceasefire. We then heard that that proposal, too, was declined by the United...

Oral Answers to Questions — Vietnam (14 Rha 1965)

Mr Harold Wilson: ...mentioned in the Question, we made clear in the Commonwealth Prime Ministers' communiqué our view that the bombing and the infiltration should be stopped—and stopped together—as a basis for a ceasefire and negotiations.

Oral Answers to Questions — U.S.S.R. (Talks) (22 Tach 1965)

Mr John Mendelson: ...Hanoi and Haiphong should now come under bombing operations and bombing attack? Would he, therefore, take this opportunity to strengthen all those who are now in favour of a negotiated peace and a ceasefire?

Debate on the Address [First Day] ( 9 Tach 1965)

Brigadier Sir John Smyth: ...complaint is that we seem to take all this in the House of Commons much too casually. At the moment, the United Nations is concerning itself much more with the appointment of observers along the ceasefire line than with tackling the root cause of the problem, that is, the future of Kashmir. Of course, observers must be sent—that we all acknowledge—but, speaking for Britain on 28th...

Oral Answers to Questions — Independent Television (Prime Minister's Speech) ( 2 Tach 1965)

Mr Harold Wilson: ...much in favour of it. I would go further, and say that such a meeting should cover not merely Government responsibilities but those of the parties. I am certainly prepared to negotiate with him a ceasefire in these matters, or, at any rate, as a step towards that, I would suggest that each of us informs the other of any pressure or representation made to either broadcasting authority. And...

Orders of the Day — Civil Estimates and Supplementary Estimates, 1965–66: Foreign Affairs (20 Gor 1965)

Mr Eldon Griffiths: ...the Vietcong, stop bomb throwing, assassinations and killing, war could be ended tomorrow; and there is no question about it. Let us not think in terms of a formal cease-fire. There was no formal ceasefire in the Philippines after the Communist insurrection there, or in the Malaya fighting. It was simply that one day it all stopped and the guerrilla action ceased. That was not the result...

Foreign Affairs (19 Gor 1965)

Mr Harold Wilson: ...necessary to get a conference. This was one of the two declared objectives of the Commonwealth Peace Mission. We intended also, of course, to try to identify the conditions which would make a ceasefire possible. Here I draw a distinction between what might be called external action on the one hand and a cease-fire in the fighting within South Vietnam on the other. The Commonwealth Peace...

Cambodia and Vietnam ( 3 Meh 1965)

Mr Michael Maitland Stewart: .... I do not think that one can go into more details. I tried to phrase my statement in general terms—for example, the conference "under whatever auspices can be agreed, either before or after a ceasefire." Presumably, the general purpose of the conference is to get a situation in which the fighting stops and North and South Vietnam can live at peace. I know, of course, that the 1954...


Mr Arthur Henderson: ...will have to be direct talks between the political leaders of Vietcong and the South Vietnam Government? Would he bear in mind the possibility of encouraging such talks, with a view to arranging a ceasefire as a preliminary to a full-scale political conference?

Oral Answers to Questions — Vietnam ( 3 Mai 1965)

Mr Frank Allaun: Since America and North Vietnam are in agreement on three major points, may I ask whether my right hon. Friend will press for a ceasefire and a conference on those three points, not necessarily via Cambodia? Would he do that now before the dètente between East and West is completely destroyed?

Foreign Affairs ( 1 Ebr 1965)

Mr Michael Maitland Stewart: ...fully what was required as a satisfactory assurance by North Vietnam that it was prepared to cease attacks on the South, or that the United States should describe the exact process through which a ceasefire might be reached, or that it should describe more fully how it pictures the future of Vietnam, for all these things must at some time be part of the discussion. It is difficult for the...

Oral Answers to Questions — Malaysia and Indonesia (Cease-Fire) ( 3 Chw 1964)

Mr Arthur Henderson: asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs whether he will make a statement on the ceasefire on the Malaysian-Indonesian border following the talks between President Sukarno and Mr. Robert Kennedy, President Johnson's official representative, in view of British commitments under the South-East Asia Treaty Organisation.

Oral Answers to Questions — Ministry of Health: Laos (17 Meh 1963)

Mr Edward Heath: least two parts of the international Control Commission—the Indians and the Canadians—are already on the Plaine des Jarres to use their influence there and prevent further breaches of the ceasefire.

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