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NEWS
April 20, 1991 | From Associated Press
The Soviet Union and South Korea agreed today to broad new economic cooperation and a joint multibillion-dollar natural gas development project in the Soviet Far East, state-run KBS television reported. The Soviet Union also reaffirmed its position that if North Korea refuses to sign the nuclear safeguard treaty it will suspend supplies of nuclear fuel, technology and other help to its longtime Communist ally, KBS said.
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BUSINESS
October 22, 1990 | SAM JAMESON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To Chung Ju Yung, founder of the massive Hyundai group, the Soviet Union's recent diplomatic recognition of South Korea was a simple matter. "We needed each other economically," he said in an interview. "If there is an economic need, politics will follow." Chung, 74, South Korean business's self-appointed ambassador to the Soviet Union, did more than any other executive to persuade Moscow to establish ties with Seoul, archenemy of Moscow ally North Korea.
NEWS
April 20, 1991 | From Associated Press
The Soviet Union and South Korea agreed today to broad new economic cooperation and a joint multibillion-dollar natural gas development project in the Soviet Far East, state-run KBS television reported. The Soviet Union also reaffirmed its position that if North Korea refuses to sign the nuclear safeguard treaty it will suspend supplies of nuclear fuel, technology and other help to its longtime Communist ally, KBS said.
BUSINESS
October 22, 1990 | SAM JAMESON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To Chung Ju Yung, founder of the massive Hyundai group, the Soviet Union's recent diplomatic recognition of South Korea was a simple matter. "We needed each other economically," he said in an interview. "If there is an economic need, politics will follow." Chung, 74, South Korean business's self-appointed ambassador to the Soviet Union, did more than any other executive to persuade Moscow to establish ties with Seoul, archenemy of Moscow ally North Korea.
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