They cover the problems of Vietnam and of the Dominican Republic. I think that the whole House will agree that it is best conducted on that plane rather than by public statements on this question. If my hon. Friend is concerned to know what attitude we have taken about the Dominican Republic in the latest developments, she is free to study the statement made by my noble Friend, Lord Caradon, at the United Nations last Saturday—it was a very frank statement—and, indeed, to study the text of the resolution my noble Friend tabled at the Security Council last Saturday.
The United States Government and all others concerned know exactly what is the position of Her Majesty's Government on this, which I have made clear—[HON. MEMBERS: "Answer."]—which I have made clear repeatedly in the House. I have made it clear repeatedly in the House that we do not consider it to be aggression. Quite honestly, Anglo-American relations can function perfectly well without the help of the hon. Gentleman.
I have answered many questions on Vietnam. I do not think that I need to answer any more in that context. As to the Dominican Republic, on which I think I have answered hardly any at all, it is certainly the case that at all points our views about the handling of the situation have been made known to the President in personal talks with Mr. Dean Rusk, both by my right hon. Friend the Foreign Secretary and by myself, and in the frankest exchanges between Lord Caradon and Mr. Adlai Stevenson at the United Nations.