25 September 2003 releases
|Records of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office and predecessors|
|FCO 24/1316||1972||Immigration into UK from South West Pacific Area:
Criticism of New Zealand Prime Minister Norman Kirk's views on immigration from New Zealand to the UK.
|FCO 63/340||1969||President Nixon's European Tour.|
|FCO 63/341||1969||President Nixon's European Tour:
Nixon is reported as concerned about the problem of coal miners' pneumoconiosis ("black lung disease").
|FCO 63/342||1969||President Nixon's European Tour.|
|FCO 63/343||1969||President Nixon's European Tour.|
|FCO 63/344||1969||President Nixon's European Tour:
Britain's charge d'affaires in Washington meets Nixon's National Security Adviser, Henry Kissinger, to discuss the agenda for the President's visit. He reports to London Kissinger's views on the US's relations with Britain and with France.
|FCO 63/345||1969||President Nixon's European Tour:
British Prime Minister Harold Wilson and US President Nixon exchange views on the Soviet Union - and Soviet leader Kosygin's bitterness towards China. Discussion of whether or not the US should lobby France over Britain's application for EEC membership, and of De Gaulle's fears that conflict in the Middle East will lead to a Third World War.
|FCO 63/346||1969||President Nixon's European Tour:
Briefs for the President's visit
|Records created or inherited by the Home Office, Ministry of Home Security, and related bodies|
General Strike, 1926. Police baton charge at Poplar.
General Strike, May 1926. Publications likely to cause mutiny, sedition, disaffection, etc.; Order under Emergency Regulations, 1926, dated 4 May 1926.
Suppression of traffic in obscene publications, indecent wares etc.
|Records created or inherited by the Ministry of Health and successors, Local Government Boards and related bodies|
|MH 56/230||1941-43||Suspected malnutrition: reports and investigation
Effects of wartime diet on the nation's nutrition. Use of the Blood Transfusion Service to assess nutrition levels. Discussion of possible causes for apparent increase in skin rashes.