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h. Diplomatic Reciprocity (1) Equivalency of Representation Between U.S. and Hostile
Powers Partial Text of Public Law 98-618 (Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal
Year 1985, H.R. 5399), 98 Stat. 3298, approved November 8, 1984
AN ACT To authorize appropriations for fiscal year 1985 for intelligence and intel
ligence-related activities of the United States Government, the Intelligence Community Staff, and the Central Intelligence Agency Retirement and Disability System, and for other purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That this Act may be cited as the “Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 1985".
TITLE VI-COUNTERINTELLIGENCE AND OFFICIAL
REPRESENTATION POLICY TOWARD CERTAIN AGENTS OF FOREIGN GOVERNMENTS SEC. 601.1 (a) It is the sense of the Congress that the numbers, status, privileges and immunities, travel, accommodations, and facilities within the United States of official representatives to the United States of any foreign government that engages in intelligence activities within the United States harmful to the national security of the United States should not exceed the respective numbers, status, privileges and immunities, travel accommodations, and facilities within such country of official representatives of the United States to such country.
(b) Beginning one year after the date of enactment of this section, and at intervals of one year thereafter, the President shall prepare and transmit to the Committee on Foreign Relations and Select Committee on Intelligence of the Senate and the Committee on Foreign Affairs and Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence of the House of Representatives a report on the numbers, status, privileges and immunities, travel, accommodations, and facilities within the United States of official representatives to the United States of any foreign government that engages in intelligence activities within the United States harmful to the national security of the United States and the respective numbers, status, privileges and immunities, travel, accommodations, and facilities within such country of official representatives of the United States to such country, and action which may have been taken with respect thereto.
122 U.S.C. 254c-1.
(c) 2 * * * (d) 2 * * * (2) Soviet Employees on U.S. Diplomatic Premises Partial Text of Public Law 99-93 (H.R. 2068), 99 Stat. 405, approved August
2 Subsec. (c) amended sec. 203 of the State Department Basic Authorities Act of 1956; effective for particular appointments made after the enactment of the subsection (November 8, 1984) pur suant to subsec. (d).
AN ACT To authorize appropriations for fiscal years 1986 and 1987 for the Depart
ment of State, the United States Information Agency, the Board for International Broadcasting, and for other purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,
SEC. 136.1 SOVIET EMPLOYEES AT UNITED STATES DIPLOMATIC AND
CONSULAR MISSIONS IN THE SOVIET UNION. (a) LIMITATION.—To the maximum extent practicable, citizens of the Soviet Union shall not be employed as foreign national employees at United States diplomatic or consular missions in the Soviet Union after September 30, 1986.
(b)2 REPORT.-Should the President determine that the implementation of subsection (a) poses undue practical or administrative difficulties, he is requested to submit a report to the Congress describing the number and type of Soviet foreign national employees he wishes to retain at or in proximity to United States diplomatic and consular posts in the Soviet Union, the anticipated duration of their continued employment, the reasons for their continued employment, and the risks associated with the retention of these employees.
122 U.S.C. 3943 note.
2 The President issued Determination No. 92-4 (October 24, 1991; 56 F.R. 56567), wherein he stated:
W* * * I hereby determine that implementation of section 136(a) of the (Foreign Relations Authorization) Act (, Fiscal Years 1986 and 1987), poses undue practical and administrative difficulties. Consistent with this determination, you (Secretary of State) are authorized to employ Soviet nationals in nonsensitive areas of the New Embassy Compound in Moscow under strict monitoring by cleared Americans. Further, I delegate to you the responsibility vested in me by section 136(b) of the Act, to report to the Congress on circumstances relevant to this determination. Such responsibility may be redelegated within the Department of State.".
12. Relating to International Agreements on Children
a. Child Health Revolution Public Law 98–198 (S.J. Res. 111), 97 Stat. 1356, approved December 1, 1983 JOINT RESOLUTION Expressing the sense of the Congress with respect to
international efforts to further a revolution in child health. Whereas the report entitled "State of the World's Children, 1982
83” of the United Nations Children's Fund (hereafter in this joint resolution referred to as “UNICEF) offers unprecedented hope for a “revolution in child health” which could save the lives of up to twenty thousand of the forty thousand children who perish
daily around the world from malnutrition and disease; Whereas the techniques involved in this health revolution includ
ing oral rehydration home treatment, low-cost vaccines which do not require refrigeration, promotion of breast-feeding, and use of child growth charts to detect malnutrition, are estimated to cost
only a few dollars per child; Whereas this UNICEF report and the activities of UNICEF have
been widely acclaimed by the Secretary General of the United Nations and the heads of the governments of such countries as
the United Kingdom, France, Sweden, India, and Pakistan; and Whereas the President of the United States on April 18, 1983, has
issued a statement endorsing this health revolution for children and calling on the cooperation of United States Government agencies with international organizations and agencies associated in this effort: Now, therefore, be it
Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That it is the sense of the Congress that
(1) the techniques articulated by UNICEF in its report entitled “The State of the World's Children, 1982-1983” represent an unprecedented low-cost opportunity to significantly reduce child mortality and morbidity throughout the world, and have the full support and encouragement of the Congress at a time of economic difficulty and constriction for all countries;
(2) the President be commended for taking steps to promote, encourage, and undertake activities to further the objectives of the child health revolution and for directing all appropriate United States Government agencies, including the Department of State, the Agency for International Development, and the Department of Health and Human Services to support and cooperate with UNICEF, the World Health Organization, the United Nations Development Program, and other international financial and assistance agencies participating in fostering this child health revolution; and