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Mao Heads Peiping Regime; Program Supports Moscow
MacArthur Says 'Alien' Reds Have Reopened Korean War; Sees 'Gravest' Issue Raised
Why? Financial companies choose how they share your personal information. Federal law gives consumers the right to limit some but not all sharing. Federal law also requires us to tell you how we collect, share, and protect your personal information. Please read this notice carefully to understand what we do.
China Reds Mark Foes as Pariahs
What? The types of personal information we collect and share depend on the product or service you have with us. This information can include:Social Security number and account balances Payment history and account transactions Credit history informationWhen you are no longer our customer, we continue to share your information as described in this notice.
How? All financial companies need to share customers' personal information to run their everyday business. In the section below, we list the reasons financial companies can share their customers' personal information; the reasons the Dept, of Ed chooses to share; and whether you can limit this sharing.
Red China to Start First 5-Year Plan
Reasons we can share your personal information Does the Dept,
of Ed share? Can you limit this sharing?
For our everyday business purposes-such as to process your transactions, maintain your account(s), respond to court orders and legal investigations, or report to credit bureaus Yes No
For our marketing purposes-to offer our products and services to you No We don't share
For joint marketing with other financial companies No We don't share
For our affiliates' everyday business purposes-information about your transactions and experiences No We don't share
For our affiliates' everyday business purposes -information about your creditworthiness No We don't share
For nonaffiliates to market to you No We don't share
Who we are
Man in the News: Mao Zedong
Who te providing this notice? The U.S. Deparment of Education (Dept. of Ed)
What we do
Mao Text Shows Reds 'Liquidated' 800,000 Since '49
How does the Dept, of Ed protect my personal information? To protect your personal information from unauthorized access and use, we use security measures that comply with federal law. These measures include computer safeguards and secured files and buildings.
How does the Dept, of Ed collect my personal information? We collect your personal information, for example, when you: apply for a loan or open an accountprovide account information or give us your contact information pay us by checkWe also collect your personal information from others, such as credit bureaus, affiliates, or other companies.
Why can't 1 limit all sharing? Federal law gives you the right to limit onlysharing for affiliates' everyday business purposes- information about your creditworthinessaffiliates from using your information to market to you sharing for nonaffiliates to market to youState laws and individual companies may give you additional rights to limit sharing. See below for more on your rights under state law.
Mao Theory Asks More Freedoms but With Limits
Affiliates Companies related by common ownership or control. They can be financial and nonfinancial companies.The Dept, of Ed has no affiliates.
Nonaffiliates Companies not related by common ownership or control. They can be financial and nonfinancial companies.The Dept, of Ed does not share with nonaffiliates so they can market to you.
Student Dissent in Red China Is Reported to Be Widespread
Joint marketing A formal agreement between nonaffiliated financial companies that together market financial products or services to you.The Dept, of Ed doesn't jointly market.
Mao Curbs 'Bloom-Contend' Phase
China Organizing a Peasant Force
China's Communes Shock Some Reds
Red China Slows Commune Drive; Pushes Reforms
Peiping Orders Army Officers to Help Reorganize Communes
Red China Eases Life in Communes to Meet Unrest
Peiping Cuts '58 Output Figures, Conceding Gross Overstatement
Red China's 'Leap' Slowed by a Limp
Khrushchev-Mao Clashes on Party Issues Revealed
Peiping Retreats in Economic Field
Red China Hunger Reported Stirring Strong Opposition
The Long Shadow of Mao Zedong
Chou Quits Talks of Red Leaders; Returns to China
Mao Effort to Steel Youth Seen Behind Peking Purge
Soviet-Chinese AnimosityFound Along the Frontier
Rampaging 'Red Guards'
Red Youth Drive in Peking Strains Tie With Moscow
U.N. Seats Peking and Expels Taipei
Taipei: Chiang Says Vote in Assembly Was Illegal
Calling Vote Big Step Forward, Thant Urges End to Bitterness
U.N. Awaits Peking Delegates; Taipei Clings To Affiliate Ties; Rogers Calls Ouster A Mistake
Nixon and Chou Agree to Renew Contacts; U.S. to Withdraw Gradually From Taiwan
Text of U.S.-Chinese Communique
Mao Zedong Dies In Peking At 82; Leader Of Red China Revolution, Choice Of Successor Is Uncertain
Text of Announcement Issued by Peking Reporting Death of Chairman Mao
Mao Zedong: Father Of Chinese Revolution
Hua Is Proclaimed Chairman of Party at Rally in Peking
Peking Party Chief Pledges to Improve Standard of Living
U.S. and China Mark Resumption of Ties in Peking Ceremony
Excerpts From Hong Kong Agreement by Britain and China; Joint Declaration
Hong Kong Accord Is Signed in Peking
Excerpts From Speeches in Peking
Chinese Leader Hopes to Include Taiwan in His Legacy
China Revives Its Test of Capitalism
China Affirms Li Peng as Prime Minister
China, in Shift, Says Dalai Lama Can Return to His Home in Tibet
New Report Says 18 Monks Died in Tibet Protest
Crackdown In Beijing; Troops Attack and Crush Beijing Protest
Biggest Beijing Crowds So Far Keep Troops From City Center
Essay: The Counter-Revolution
Abuses of Rights Persist in China Despite U.S. Pleas
China Moves Ahead on Huge but Disputed Dam
Tension in Taiwan: War Games Play Well for Taiwan's Leader
Tension in Taiwan: China Denounces U.S. 'Interference' in Dispute With Taiwan
As China Undercuts Democracy, Hong Kong Scuffles for Passports
Beijing Now Sees Stronger Trade, Not Intimidation, as Key to Quelling Taiwan Separatism
China Resumes Control of Hong Kong, Ending 156 Years of British Rule
Excerpts from Speeches by Prince Charles and President Jiang Zemin