PUBLIC LAW 87-329-SEPT. 30, 1961
to inform the Congress insofar as is compatible with the requirements of national security, of the implications of this action upon the foreign policy of the United States and our foreign relationships, including that created by membership in the United Nations, together with any recommendations which he may have with respect to the matter. Distinctions SEC. 108. I t is the sense of Congress that any attempt by foreign cause of r a c e beor nations to create distinctions because of their race or religion among religion. American citizens in the granting of personal or commercial access or any other rights otherwise available to United States citizens generally is repugnant to our principles; and in all negotiations between the United States and any foreign state arising as a result of funds appropriated under this title these principles snail be applied as the President may determine. SEC. 109. None of the funds provided in this title shall be available for assistance to any country, the government of which sells arms, ammunition, or implements of war to the Castro regime, or which furnishes, by grant or loan, any military or economic aid to that regime, unless the President determines that the withholding of such assistance to such country would be contrary to the national interest. Report SEC. 110. Any obligation made from funds provided in this title gressionalt o c o n commitfor procurement outside the United States of any commodity in bulk U e s. and in excess of $100,000 shall be reported to the Committees on Appropriations of the Senate and the House of Representatives at least twice annually: Provided, That each such report shall state the reasons for which the President determined, pursuant to criteria set forth in section 604(a) of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961, that Ante, p. 439. foreign procurement will not adversely affect the economy of the United States. SEC. 111. Public Law 87-195, approved September 4, 1961, is Ante, p. 4 2 4. amended by inserting the following after the enacting clause: "That this Act may be cited as 'The Foreign Assistance Act of 1961' ". SEC. 112. I t is the sense of Congress that in the administration of of Administration funds. these funds great attention and consideration should be given to those nations which share the view of the United States on the world crisis. TITLE II—DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY—CIVIL FUNCTIONS R Y U K Y U ISLANDS, ARMY ADMINISTRATION
For expenses, not otherwise provided for, necessary to meet the responsibilities and obligations of the United States in connection with the government of the Ryukyu Islands, as authorized by the Act of July 12, 1960 (74 Stat. 461); services as authorized by section 15 of the Act of August 2, 1946 (5 U.S.C. 55a), of individuals not to exceed ten in number; not to exceed $3,500 for contingencies for the High Commissioner, to be expended in his discretion; hire of passenger motor vehicles and aircraft; purchase of four passenger motor vehicles for replacement only; and construction, repair, and maintenance of buildings, utilities, facilities, and appurtenances; $7,089,000, of which not to exceed $1,722,000 shall be available for administrative and information expenses: Provided, That expenditures from this appropriation may be made outside continental United States when necessary to carry out its purposes, without regard to sections 355 and 3648, Revised Statutes, as amended, section 4774(d) of title 10, United
60 Stat. 810.
40 USC 255; 31 u s e 529.