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We searched the National Archives Catalog and located Henry A. Kissinger Telephone Conversation Transcripts (Telcons), 1/21/1969 - 8/8/1974 in the National Security Files (Nixon Administration) (Collection: RN-NSF). These records are in the custody of the Richard Nixon Library (LP-RN), and are described on the LP-RN website at Finding Aids: Kissinger Telephone Conversation Transcripts. For more information about these records, please email LP-RN at firstname.lastname@example.org
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic and pursuant to guidance received from the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), NARA has adjusted its normal operations to balance the need of completing its mission-critical work while also adhering to the recommended social distancing for the safety of NARA staff. As a result of this re-prioritization of activities, you may experience a delay in receiving an initial acknowledgement as well as a substantive response to your reference request from LP-RN. We apologize for this inconvenience and appreciate your understanding and patience.
Yale University has digitized the declassified and redacted copies of Kissinger’s telcons open to researchers at LP-RN and have published them on the Yale University Library Digital Collections website at Telephone Conversation Transcript Copies.
The records at LP-RN are copies of originals held by the Library of Congress. We searched the Library of Congress Catalog and located Henry A. Kissinger Papers Part I, 1957-1982, which includes the telcons. Please review their finding aid at Henry A. Kissinger Papers, Part I, 1957-1982. Questions about these records may be directed to Ask a Librarian: Manuscripts.
Next, you may be interested in The Henry A. Kissinger Papers, Parts II and III that are in the custody of the Yale University Library. Questions about these collections may be directed to email@example.com.
Finally, at least some of the released conversations have been incorporated into the publication series Foreign Relations of the United States available on the website of the Department of State’s Office of the Historian.
We hope this is helpful. Best of luck with your research!