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Japan Foreign Aid Philippines

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NEWS
January 24, 1991
JAPAN, BELGIUM, ITALY, SPAIN and BRITAIN were among the nations condemning the strikes on Israel as terrorism aimed at drawing the Jewish state into the war. GERMAN Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher offered Israel $166 million in emergency humanitarian aid. He planned to fly to Tel Aviv today in a show of solidarity. The DUTCH government also offered to provide Israel humanitarian aid.
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NEWS
July 5, 1989 | SAM JAMESON and NORMAN KEMPSTER, Times Staff Writers
Led by the United States and Japan, 19 nations and seven international financial institutions Tuesday launched a multinational aid program for the Philippines that Secretary of State James A. Baker III called "critical to the future of democracy" there. In addition to $480 million a year in aid already committed for the next two years, Baker said the United States plans to provide $200 million a year in extra assistance for the five-year multilateral program.
BUSINESS
July 6, 1989 | SAM JAMESON, Times Staff Writer
A 25-member group of nations led by the United States and Japan on Wednesday pledged $3.5 billion in aid this year to help the Philippines salvage a poverty-ridden economy and prop up its fragile democracy. The amount was far more than had been expected. The surprise announcement, made by the World Bank acting as chairman of the international aid consortium, was followed by another unexpected pledge from Japan to offer a $600-million Export-Import Bank loan.
NEWS
January 24, 1991
JAPAN, BELGIUM, ITALY, SPAIN and BRITAIN were among the nations condemning the strikes on Israel as terrorism aimed at drawing the Jewish state into the war. GERMAN Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher offered Israel $166 million in emergency humanitarian aid. He planned to fly to Tel Aviv today in a show of solidarity. The DUTCH government also offered to provide Israel humanitarian aid.
BUSINESS
July 6, 1989 | SAM JAMESON, Times Staff Writer
A 25-member group of nations led by the United States and Japan on Wednesday pledged $3.5 billion in aid this year to help the Philippines salvage a poverty-ridden economy and prop up its fragile democracy. The amount was far more than had been expected. The surprise announcement, made by the World Bank acting as chairman of the international aid consortium, was followed by another unexpected pledge from Japan to offer a $600-million Export-Import Bank loan.
NEWS
July 5, 1989 | SAM JAMESON and NORMAN KEMPSTER, Times Staff Writers
Led by the United States and Japan, 19 nations and seven international financial institutions Tuesday launched a multinational aid program for the Philippines that Secretary of State James A. Baker III called "critical to the future of democracy" there. In addition to $480 million a year in aid already committed for the next two years, Baker said the United States plans to provide $200 million a year in extra assistance for the five-year multilateral program.
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