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NEWS
June 2, 1990 | ART PINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The U.S.-Soviet trade agreement signed Friday by President Bush and Soviet President Mikhail S. Gorbachev represents a symbolic turning point between the two countries, but it is unlikely to help the shattered Soviet economy anytime soon. Although Gorbachev will not leave Washington with a formal promise that Moscow will receive "most-favored-nation" trade preferences, the treaty is a prerequisite for the preferred status and for normalizing U.S.
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NEWS
June 2, 1990 | ART PINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The U.S.-Soviet trade agreement signed Friday by President Bush and Soviet President Mikhail S. Gorbachev represents a symbolic turning point between the two countries, but it is unlikely to help the shattered Soviet economy anytime soon. Although Gorbachev will not leave Washington with a formal promise that Moscow will receive "most-favored-nation" trade preferences, the treaty is a prerequisite for the preferred status and for normalizing U.S.
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NEWS
October 26, 1989 | SAM FULWOOD III and PATRICK McDONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
In his first public appearance since his Senate confirmation, Immigration and Naturalization Service Commissioner Gene McNary said Wednesday that he opposes a controversial proposal to dig a 4-mile ditch along the U.S.-Mexican border near San Diego. "I don't think the ditch is a very good idea," McNary said at a press conference. When asked if he favors any form of physical barrier along the Mexican border, McNary said that he wants to look at that possibility.
NEWS
October 26, 1989 | SAM FULWOOD III and PATRICK McDONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
In his first public appearance since his Senate confirmation, Immigration and Naturalization Service Commissioner Gene McNary said Wednesday that he opposes a controversial proposal to dig a 4-mile ditch along the U.S.-Mexican border near San Diego. "I don't think the ditch is a very good idea," McNary said at a press conference. When asked if he favors any form of physical barrier along the Mexican border, McNary said that he wants to look at that possibility.
NEWS
January 13, 1987
Twelve more former Soviet citizens who emigrated to the United States returned to the Soviet Union, saying they could not adapt to the American way of life, Tass news agency reported. Tass quoted one returnee from New York, Olga Gross, a mother of three who went to the United States seven years ago, as saying she has great respect for America but that its way of life did not suit her. Her musician husband, Anatoly, said family members lived well materially but yearned for their homeland.
NEWS
March 8, 1988
The Soviet Union has invited Eskimos from Alaska, Canada and Greenland to visit Siberia for the first time since the border was closed four decades ago, an Eskimo leader said in Anchorage, Alaska. The Soviets invited the Eskimos to Uelen, across the Bering Strait from Alaska, said Dalee Sambo, who runs the Anchorage office of the Inuit Circumpolar Conference, an international organization of Eskimos that has long sought contacts with the Soviet Union.
NEWS
March 8, 1988
The Soviet Union has invited Eskimos from Alaska, Canada and Greenland to visit Siberia for the first time since the border was closed four decades ago, an Eskimo leader said in Anchorage, Alaska. The Soviets invited the Eskimos to Uelen, across the Bering Strait from Alaska, said Dalee Sambo, who runs the Anchorage office of the Inuit Circumpolar Conference, an international organization of Eskimos that has long sought contacts with the Soviet Union.
NEWS
January 13, 1987
Twelve more former Soviet citizens who emigrated to the United States returned to the Soviet Union, saying they could not adapt to the American way of life, Tass news agency reported. Tass quoted one returnee from New York, Olga Gross, a mother of three who went to the United States seven years ago, as saying she has great respect for America but that its way of life did not suit her. Her musician husband, Anatoly, said family members lived well materially but yearned for their homeland.
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