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United States Arms Sales China

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April 16, 1987 | From Reuters
China's air force commander, Wang Hai, left Beijing on Wednesday for an official visit to the United States at the invitation of U.S. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Larry Welch, the New China News Agency said. The Chinese air force chief's official trip follows a visit to Washington by Yang Dezhi, chief of the general staff of the People's Liberation Army, and a visit by U.S. warships to the east China port of Qingdao in 1986. China agreed last year to buy $550 million worth of U.S.
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NEWS
December 23, 1992 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush on Tuesday authorized the first shipments of U.S. military equipment to China since the 1989 massacre in Beijing, clearing the way for the delivery of radars, torpedoes and aviation electronics kits that have been kept in storage in this country for more than three years. All of the equipment had been sold to China and was awaiting delivery before the Tian An Men Square demonstrations.
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NEWS
October 27, 1989 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Over the last four weeks, the Bush Administration has permitted Chinese military officers to return to work in the United States on the ground-breaking $500-million arms sales program from which they were excluded after the Chinese army's bloody crackdown on student demonstrations last June. The Chinese officers' quiet return to a U.S. military base and to facilities of the Grumman Corp.
NEWS
May 15, 1990 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
China has told the United States that it is pulling out of a $550-million arms deal that has been the linchpin of efforts at military cooperation between the two countries over the last decade, the Pentagon confirmed Monday. China's decision represents an important break in the series of strategic and military ties it had built with the United States.
NEWS
January 4, 1989 | United Press International
The United States has sold four of its most current anti-submarine torpedoes to China and is discussing renovating Chinese ships to offset the growing Soviet submarine fleet, the Pentagon said Tuesday. Pentagon spokesman Dan Howard confirmed a previously unpublicized arrangement that was revealed by former Navy Secretary John F. Lehman Jr. in his newly released "Command of the Seas."
NEWS
December 23, 1992 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush on Tuesday authorized the first shipments of U.S. military equipment to China since the 1989 massacre in Beijing, clearing the way for the delivery of radars, torpedoes and aviation electronics kits that have been kept in storage in this country for more than three years. All of the equipment had been sold to China and was awaiting delivery before the Tian An Men Square demonstrations.
NEWS
May 15, 1990 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
China has told the United States that it is pulling out of a $550-million arms deal that has been the linchpin of efforts at military cooperation between the two countries over the last decade, the Pentagon confirmed Monday. China's decision represents an important break in the series of strategic and military ties it had built with the United States.
NEWS
October 27, 1989 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Over the last four weeks, the Bush Administration has permitted Chinese military officers to return to work in the United States on the ground-breaking $500-million arms sales program from which they were excluded after the Chinese army's bloody crackdown on student demonstrations last June. The Chinese officers' quiet return to a U.S. military base and to facilities of the Grumman Corp.
NEWS
January 4, 1989 | United Press International
The United States has sold four of its most current anti-submarine torpedoes to China and is discussing renovating Chinese ships to offset the growing Soviet submarine fleet, the Pentagon said Tuesday. Pentagon spokesman Dan Howard confirmed a previously unpublicized arrangement that was revealed by former Navy Secretary John F. Lehman Jr. in his newly released "Command of the Seas."
NEWS
April 16, 1987 | From Reuters
China's air force commander, Wang Hai, left Beijing on Wednesday for an official visit to the United States at the invitation of U.S. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Larry Welch, the New China News Agency said. The Chinese air force chief's official trip follows a visit to Washington by Yang Dezhi, chief of the general staff of the People's Liberation Army, and a visit by U.S. warships to the east China port of Qingdao in 1986. China agreed last year to buy $550 million worth of U.S.
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