United States-Latin American Relations: Compilation of Studies Prepared Under the Direction of the Subcommittee on American Republics Affairs of the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, Pursant to S. Res. 330, 85th Congress, S. Res. 31 and S. Res. 250, 86th Congress
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action activities agreement agricultural Argentina assistance Bank bloc Brazil capital changes Chile coffee Colombia Committee commodity Communist Conference considerable continue cooperation cotton Council Cuba cultural decline demand direct dollars domestic earnings economic economic development effect efforts established Europe example exchange exports financing firms forces foreign funds Government grants groups growth Hemisphere imports income increase industrial influence Inter-American interest investment labor Latin American countries lead less limited loans major manufacturing measures meeting ment Mexico military million operations organizations output Panama parties payments percent period Peru petroleum political position present problems proposals recent regional relations relatively representatives Republic requirements respect restrictions result social Source Soviet substantial technical tion trade Union United United Nations Uruguay Venezuela Western
Página 42 - No State or group of States has the right to intervene, directly or indirectly, for any reason whatever, in the internal or external affairs of any other State. The foregoing principle prohibits not only armed force but also any other form of interference or attempted threat against the personality of the State or against its political, economic and cultural elements.
Página 264 - With due consideration for the national character of each State, the Member States undertake to facilitate free cultural interchange by every medium of expression.
Página 42 - The territory of a State is inviolable ; it may not be the object, even temporarily, of military occupation or of other measures of force taken by another State, directly or indirectly, on any grounds whatever.
Página 263 - If the inviolability or the integrity of the territory or the sovereignty or political independence of any American State should be affected by an aggression which is not an armed attack or by an extra-continental or intra-continental conflict, or by any other fact or situation that might endanger the peace of America...
Página 273 - ... State upon written notification to the Pan American Union, which shall communicate to all the others each notice of denunciation received. After two years from the date on which the Pan American Union receives a notice of denunciation, the present Charter shall cease to be in force with respect to the denouncing State, which shall cease to belong to the Organization after it has fulfilled the obligations arising from the present Charter.
Página 219 - ... institutions of any American State by the international communist movement, extending to this hemisphere the political system of an extracontinental power, would constitute a threat to the sovereignty and political independence of the American States, endangering the peace of America, and would call for a Meeting of Consultation to consider the adoption of appropriate action in accordance with existing treaties.
Página 263 - If, in the opinion of any of the Parties, the inviolability or the integrity of the territory or the sovereignty or political independence...
Página 260 - Nations, proclaims the following essential purposes: a) To strengthen the peace and security of the continent; b) To prevent possible causes of difficulties and to ensure the pacific settlement of disputes that may arise among the Member States; c) To provide for common action on the part of those States in the event of aggression; d) To seek the solution of political, juridical and economic problems that may arise among them; and e) To promote, by cooperative action, their economic, social and cultural...
Página 271 - For the purposes of the present Charter, Inter-American Specialized Organizations are the intergovernmental organizations established by multilateral agreements and having specific functions with respect to technical matters of common interest to the American States.