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Japan Foreign Aid Turkey

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September 14, 1990 | SAM JAMESON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Japan today announced that it will give Turkey, Jordan and Egypt $2 billion in aid and add $1 billion to its support for U.S.-led multinational forces in the Middle East to bring the total for those forces to $2 billion. The increment in aid to the American-led forces was a clear response to mounting criticism of Japan in the U.S.
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NEWS
October 6, 1990 | From Reuters
A Soviet envoy handed a letter from President Mikhail S. Gorbachev to Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein on Friday, as Hussein ordered the release of four Germans held as "human shields" at strategic locations. The official Iraqi news agency gave few details of the meeting between Yevgeny Primakov, a member of Gorbachev's presidential council, and Hussein. It was the second high-level meeting between the two sides since Iraq's invasion of Kuwait on Aug. 2.
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NEWS
October 6, 1990 | From Reuters
A Soviet envoy handed a letter from President Mikhail S. Gorbachev to Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein on Friday, as Hussein ordered the release of four Germans held as "human shields" at strategic locations. The official Iraqi news agency gave few details of the meeting between Yevgeny Primakov, a member of Gorbachev's presidential council, and Hussein. It was the second high-level meeting between the two sides since Iraq's invasion of Kuwait on Aug. 2.
NEWS
September 14, 1990 | SAM JAMESON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Japan today announced that it will give Turkey, Jordan and Egypt $2 billion in aid and add $1 billion to its support for U.S.-led multinational forces in the Middle East to bring the total for those forces to $2 billion. The increment in aid to the American-led forces was a clear response to mounting criticism of Japan in the U.S.
NEWS
August 21, 1990
Japan is expected to decide on additional measures to support international peace efforts in the Middle East after Saturday's scheduled return to Tokyo of Foreign Minister Taro Nakayama, who has been on a tour of the region. Japanese officials say new measures will include "more than just money," although added financial aid is nevertheless expected to be approved for Turkey, Jordan and Egypt--three nations which stand to be particularly hurt as a result of gulf tensions.
NEWS
August 21, 1990
Japan is expected to decide on additional measures to support international peace efforts in the Middle East after Saturday's scheduled return to Tokyo of Foreign Minister Taro Nakayama, who has been on a tour of the region. Japanese officials say new measures will include "more than just money," although added financial aid is nevertheless expected to be approved for Turkey, Jordan and Egypt--three nations which stand to be particularly hurt as a result of gulf tensions.
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