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United States Trade Czechoslovakia

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NEWS
February 7, 1990
Recent accounts about Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega freeing U.S. funds for poll monitors for the upcoming elections on Feb. 25 was indeed good news. By allowing the Bush Administration, handpicked U.S. members of Congress and the anti-Sandinista coalition (UNO) to monitor all polling places, Ortega has assured that the elections will be certifiable by the entire world and in the best interest of all Nicaraguan people.
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BUSINESS
July 15, 1990 | JONATHAN PETERSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sometime in September, a freighter will cruise into the West German port of Hamburg stacked with eight 40-foot containers of electrical equipment from San Diego County. The cargo will be loaded onto flatbed trucks or rail cars, hauled almost 300 miles to the Czech village of Raspenava and housed in a shiny new factory. And therein lies one of the more remarkable tales in the annals of East-West trade. "I'll be there to usher the ship to harbor," jokes W.
BUSINESS
April 13, 1990 | From Associated Press
Officials of the United States and Czechoslovakia signed a trade agreement Thursday, the second economic pact negotiated with an Eastern European nation since last year's political upheaval. The new accord is one of the steps needed to cut tariffs on Czech products sold in the United States. The document also seeks to foster increased business ties and tourism between the two nations. U.S. Trade Representative Carla A.
NEWS
February 8, 1990 | ART PINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush Administration will begin formal negotiations with the Soviet Union next Monday on a comprehensive trade agreement designed to pave the way for a normalization of trade relations between the two countries by early summer, U.S. officials said Wednesday. The talks, promised by President Bush during his summit in Malta last December with Soviet President Mikhail S.
NEWS
February 21, 1990 | JAMES GERSTENZANG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush, meeting with Czechoslovak President Vaclav Havel as part of the first trip to Washington by one of Eastern Europe's new government leaders, announced measures Tuesday to give Czechoslovakia greater access to American markets. "The United States will be part of your nation's democratic rebirth," Bush told the visiting playwright turned president at the end of a two-hour White House meeting and lunch.
BUSINESS
July 15, 1990 | JONATHAN PETERSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sometime in September, a freighter will cruise into the West German port of Hamburg stacked with eight 40-foot containers of electrical equipment from San Diego County. The cargo will be loaded onto flatbed trucks or rail cars, hauled almost 300 miles to the Czech village of Raspenava and housed in a shiny new factory. And therein lies one of the more remarkable tales in the annals of East-West trade. "I'll be there to usher the ship to harbor," jokes W.
BUSINESS
April 13, 1990 | From Associated Press
Officials of the United States and Czechoslovakia signed a trade agreement Thursday, the second economic pact negotiated with an Eastern European nation since last year's political upheaval. The new accord is one of the steps needed to cut tariffs on Czech products sold in the United States. The document also seeks to foster increased business ties and tourism between the two nations. U.S. Trade Representative Carla A.
NEWS
February 21, 1990 | JAMES GERSTENZANG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Bush, meeting with Czechoslovak President Vaclav Havel as part of the first trip to Washington by one of Eastern Europe's new government leaders, announced measures Tuesday to give Czechoslovakia greater access to American markets. "The United States will be part of your nation's democratic rebirth," Bush told the visiting playwright turned president at the end of a two-hour White House meeting and lunch.
NEWS
February 8, 1990 | ART PINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Bush Administration will begin formal negotiations with the Soviet Union next Monday on a comprehensive trade agreement designed to pave the way for a normalization of trade relations between the two countries by early summer, U.S. officials said Wednesday. The talks, promised by President Bush during his summit in Malta last December with Soviet President Mikhail S.
NEWS
February 7, 1990
Recent accounts about Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega freeing U.S. funds for poll monitors for the upcoming elections on Feb. 25 was indeed good news. By allowing the Bush Administration, handpicked U.S. members of Congress and the anti-Sandinista coalition (UNO) to monitor all polling places, Ortega has assured that the elections will be certifiable by the entire world and in the best interest of all Nicaraguan people.
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