Canlyniadau 1–20 o 5000 ar gyfer ceasefire

Orders of the Day — Murder of Brigadier Mallaby (B.B.C. Announcement) (12 Tach 1945)

Mr Edward Williams: ...hours or so ago. General Christison the Commander in the Netherlands East Indies has announced that Brigadier Mallaby was murdered whilst in conference with the Indonese extremist leaders over the ceasefire orders. There are few details yet, but apparently the first news of the murder was brought out by two Allied officers, who were there at the time, and who managed to escape and reach...

Class Ii: Korea ( 5 Gor 1950)

Mr Anthony Eden: ...speak of the attitude of the President of South Korea—of whom the hon. Member for Maldon was so scornful—and says that he expressed complete willingness for the Commission to broadcast urging a ceasefire and for a communication to be sent to the United Nations to inform it of the gravity of the situation. Then it goes on: At 17.15 hours four Yak-type aircraft strafed civilian and...

International Situation: Prime Minister's Visit to U.S.A. (14 Rha 1950)

Mr Derek Walker-Smith: ...and the question of Formosa. As I understand it, at the talks and as a result of them, the British and American Governments substantially share the view that it will be a good thing to effect a ceasefire at the 38th Parallel, though that, of course, does place in jeopardy the proclaimed objective of the United Nations for a free and united Korea; and it may be that the fate of the Koreans...

Korea (23 Ion 1951)

Mr Clement Attlee: Korea in order to explore the possibilities of a negotiated settlement. Their first proposals were rejected by the Chinese People's Government on 22nd December on the grounds not only that the ceasefire principles were unacceptable in themselves, but that the Cease Fire Committee was an illegal body because of the exclusion of representatives of the Central People's Government from...

Korea (United Nations Resolution) ( 1 Chw 1951)

Mr Clement Attlee: ...States on 25th January in Washington, when he is reported to have said: Let me stress again that the American resolution contains, as all our proposals have contained, a method of bringing about a ceasefire and opening the way for a peaceful settlement of outstanding issues. In the light of that statement and as a result of the close contact which has been maintained between our two...

Oral Answers to Questions — Korea (MR. Malik's Speech) (25 Meh 1951)

Mr John Hynd: Will my right hon. Friend, when consulting his Allies in this matter, ensure that in the event of a ceasefire being arranged adequate arrangements will be made to ensure that the cease-fire shall be fully applicable among all the participants in Korea, including the South Korean forces?

Oral Answers to Questions — Korea (Cease-Fire Negotiations) ( 6 Rha 1951)

Mrs Barbara Castle: ,—TO ask the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs whether, before the House disperses for the Christmas Recess, he will make a statement on the progress of the ceasefire negotiations in Korea.

Adjournment (Christmas) ( 6 Rha 1951)

Mr Emrys Hughes: When the first announcement of the ceasefire negotiations in Korea was made in the House by the ex-Foreign Secretary, I ventured to ask whether this was not the best news we had heard from Korea since the commencement of hostilities. The ex-Foreign Secretary agreed with that, and I believe that at the time when that cease-fire announcement was made there went up, not only from the people of this

Oral Answers to Questions — United States and Canada (Prime Minister's Visit) (29 Ion 1952)

Mr Fenner Brockway: asked the Prime Minister what commitments have been made on behalf of the Government for action against China should the ceasefire negotiations in Korea fail, or if an agreement is not kept by the North Korean forces.

Oral Answers to Questions — Korea (Cease-Fire Negotiations) (30 Ion 1952)

Mr Emrys Hughes: asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs what steps he is taking to expedite the ceasefire negotiations in Korea.

Oral Answers to Questions — Korea: Truce Talks (29 Hyd 1952)

Mr Tom Driberg: ...No. 10, that "anything that we do," I think he said, "must not jeopardise the position of our own prisoners," could he explain why, or in what way, it would jeopardise their position to have a ceasefire on the basis of such agreement as already exists, while reserving the question of the exchange of prisoners for the consequent talks?

Oral Answers to Questions — Indo-China: Cease-fire (U.S.S.R. Proposal) (12 Ebr 1954)

Mr Woodrow Wyatt: ...'s Government read the newspapers? Have they not observed that "Izvestia," which is an official organ of the Russian Government—no unofficial newspapers are allowed in Russia—has proposed a ceasefire in Indo-China? Will not the Government remember that when a cease-fire was proposed by the Russians for Korea, a cease-fire followed? Will they bear this very closely in mind in discussing...

Business of the House (22 Gor 1954)

Mr Emrys Hughes: Is the right hon. Gentleman aware that there is a Motion on the Order Paper welcoming the ceasefire in Indo-China and expressing our gratitude lo all who took part? Can the right hon. Gentleman give us an opportunity of expressing our thanks?

Indo-China (Geneva Agreements) (22 Gor 1954)

Mr Herbert Morrison: The House in general will share with the Foreign Secretary a sense of relief that there is a ceasefire. That in itself is a substantial gain, and we are all very glad about it. We also join with the right hon. Gentleman in our appreciation of the part that has been played by M. Mendès-France, the Prime Minister of France, working, as he was, in very difficult circumstances. We are very glad...

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland: International Relations (27 Gor 1954)

Mr Arthur Lewis: asked the Prime Minister whether, in view of the success of the Geneva Conference in arranging a ceasefire in Indo-China and the proof that negotiations can succeed, he will now attempt to arrange a big three conference to discuss international difficulties.

Middle East: Middle East ( 3 Tach 1956)

Mr Hugh Gaitskell: ...the Press this morning that they had agreed to the cease-fire providing the other parties to the dispute did so too. If it is the case that the Israelis have also said that they will agree to the ceasefire, all possible justification for armed intervention by us disappears.

Middle East: Egypt and Israel (United Nations Resolutions) ( 5 Tach 1956)

...setting up, with the consent of the nations concerned, of an emergency international United Nations force to secure and supervise the cessation of hostilities in accordance with the terms of the ceasefire resolution of 2nd November. In a telegram received yesterday morning the Secretary-General of the United Nations drew the attention of Her Majesty's Government to these resolutions and...

Sessional Orders: Debate on the Address ( 6 Tach 1956)

Mr Hugh Gaitskell: ...them to the Prime Minister and the other Ministers concerned. Yesterday afternoon the Prime Minister read out a signal which announced the surrender of Port Said and gave us the hope of a general ceasefire. Unfortunately, this morning's news shows that there was certainly no general cease-fire and even that there is doubt about how far Port Said has surrendered. Yesterday, however, Sir...

Middle East (Situation) ( 9 Tach 1956)

Mr Anthony Eden: ...of the Secretary-General with regard to the plan for an emergency international United Nations Force and endorsed the Resolution of 2nd November. That Resolution in its operative paragraphs urged a ceasefire and the halting of the movement of military force and arms into the area. It urged the parties to the armistice agreements to withdraw their forces behind the armistice lines. It...

Orders of the Day — Queen's Speech: Debate on the Address (13 Tach 1956)

Mr Frank Beswick: ...Her Majesty's Government as uttered last Thursday by two Government spokesmen. First, we had the Secretary of State for the Colonies telling us that the reason for the intervention was to secure a ceasefire. On the very same day, the Minister of Defence was saying: The whole point of this is that the Canal cannot and must not be solely the concern of the Egyptian Government. That is what...

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