(Thursday, June 27, 1974; during the Watergate scandal) — U.S. President Richard Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev vowed to seek lasting world peace
Having made considerable progress in the last two years in relations between the US and the Soviet Union, President Richard Nixon embarked on a second trip to the Soviet Union in 1974. He arrived in Moscow on June 27 and was received with a welcoming ceremony by the crowds, then, a glitzy state dinner at the Grand Kremlin Palace.
Richard Nixon and Leonid Brezhnev met in the resort town of Yalta, southern Ukraine, where they discussed a proposed mutual defense pact, bloating, and vehicles multiple independently targetable reentry known by the acronym MIRVs (A Multiple Independently targetable reentry vehicle).
While Nixon considered proposing a ban treaty, he sensed that as president would not have time to complete it. There was no significant progress in the negotiations.
The MIRVs are ballistic missiles containing several warheads, each of which is capable of hitting the target at which the program will address and achieve several strategic destroy both sites. President Nixon's conversations with the Secretary General of the Soviet Communist Party, managed to start the detente between the two superpowers.
Nixon had approached Mao Zedong (Mao Zedong) previously to obtain a unified preventive policy to avoid is escalation in the Vietnam War, according to the Peace Accords in Paris and finally ended with the forced withdrawal of US troops . Communist North Vietnam invaded South Vietnam was unified and supported by China.