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Hungary Foreign Aid

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October 19, 1990 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush announced a $5-billion increase in International Monetary Fund lending to Eastern Europe on Thursday as he welcomed to the White House Hungary's first democratically elected prime minister in four decades. Jozsef Antall, the latest in a series of new Eastern European democratic leaders to visit Washington, also was told by Bush that Hungary will be allowed to open a long-sought consulate in Los Angeles. During the Cold War, U.S.
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NEWS
October 19, 1990 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush announced a $5-billion increase in International Monetary Fund lending to Eastern Europe on Thursday as he welcomed to the White House Hungary's first democratically elected prime minister in four decades. Jozsef Antall, the latest in a series of new Eastern European democratic leaders to visit Washington, also was told by Bush that Hungary will be allowed to open a long-sought consulate in Los Angeles. During the Cold War, U.S.
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NEWS
September 27, 1989 | TYLER MARSHALL, Times Staff Writer
The world's richest nations Tuesday appeared ready to commit themselves to at least an additional $650 million in emergency aid to ease economic turmoil in Poland and Hungary. While the figure represents a major increase in assistance so far pledged by mainly Western democracies to help the two beleaguered East Bloc nations, it falls far short of the two countries' own request for aid.
NEWS
September 27, 1989 | TYLER MARSHALL, Times Staff Writer
The world's richest nations Tuesday appeared ready to commit themselves to at least an additional $650 million in emergency aid to ease economic turmoil in Poland and Hungary. While the figure represents a major increase in assistance so far pledged by mainly Western democracies to help the two beleaguered East Bloc nations, it falls far short of the two countries' own request for aid.
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