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No. 411. U.S. ECONOMIC AND MILITARY ASSISTANCE TO INDOCHINA: 1950 TO 1972 [In millions of dollars. For years ending June 30]
Z Less than $500,000.
1 Agency for International Development (AID) excludes reimbursements by the Dept. of Defense for grants. 2 Includes aid to Indochina prior to partition into Vietnam, Cambodia, and Laos.
3 Includes undistributed.
Source: U.S. Agency for International Development, U.S. Overseas Loans and Grants and Assistance from International Organizations, annual.
No. 412. ARMS EXPORTS AND IMPORTS, SUPPLIER AND RECIPIENT COUNTRIES: 1961
Source: U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, The International Transfer of Conventional Arms, An Interim Report to the Congress Pursuant to Section 302 of the Foreign Relations Act of 1972, PL 92-352, January
Defense Property-Defense Military Procurement
No. 413. DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE PROPERTY: 1960 To 1972
NA Not available. X Not applicable.
2 Includes Reserve Naval Fleet.
1 Excludes activities under Civil Works Division Office, Chief of Engineers, Dept. of the Army.
3 Includes active fleet, supplies afloat, and organic property of Fleet Marine Force. Defense Supply Agency established in 1961.
Office of the Secretary of Defense and other defense agencies.
Source: U.S. Dept. of Defense, Office of the Secretary, Real and Personal Property of the Department of Defense.
No. 414. DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE MILITARY PROCUREMENT: 1960 TO 1972 [In millions of dollars. Net values; for years ending June 30, except as indicated. Includes all new prime contracts; debit or credit changes in contracts are included only if they involve $10,000 or more. Actions cover official awards, amendments, or other changes in prime contracts to obtain military supplies, services, or construction. Excludes term contracts and contracts which do not obligate a firm total dollar amount or fixed quantity, but includes job orders, task orders, and delivery orders against such contracts]
X Not applicable.
1 Beginning 1965, includes defense agencies except Defense Supply Agency. Includes Puerto Rico and outlying areas.
3 Covers firms not dominant in their fields of operation and employing fewer than 1,000, 750, or 500 persons, depending on industry classification. For certain types of firms, other criteria are used, such as yearly gross sales. 1960 includes interservice purchases; thereafter, covers only purchases from other Federal agencies and reimbursable purchases on behalf of foreign governments.
Source: U.S. Dept. of Defense, Office of the Secretary, Military Prime Contract Awards and Subcontract Payments or Commitments, annual.
No. 415. DEFENSE CONTRACT AWARDS AND PAYROLLS-STATES: 1970 AND 1972 [In millions of dollars. For years ending June 30. Data for contracts refer to awards made in fiscal year specified; expenditures relating to those awards may extend over several years. Payroll figures are estimates]
1 Military awards for supplies, services, and construction. Net value of contracts of $10,000 or more for work in each State and the District of Columbia (see also "Undistributed"). Figures reflect impact of prime-contracting on State distribution of defense work. Often the State in which a prime contractor is located is not the State in which the subcontracted work is done. See also headnote, table 414. 2 Military and civilian personnel.
3 Includes contracts of less than $10,000, all contracts awarded for work performed in the U.S. possessions, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, the Trust Territories of the Pacific, and other areas subject to the complete sovereignty of the U.S., contracts which are in a classified location, and any intragovernmental contracts entered into overseas.
Source: U.S. Dept. of Defense, Office of the Secretary, Prime Contract Awards by State, June 1972.
No. 416. EMPLOYMENT-DEFENSE-RELATED AGENCIES COMPARED WITH TOTAL FEDERAL AND TOTAL UNITED STATES: 1960 To 1972
Includes all direct employment by U.S. Government abroad regardless of citizenship. In June 1971, overseas employment was 189,000 (Dept. of Defense, 128,000) of whom more than two-thirds were foreign nationals. 2 Atomic Energy Commission, Selective Service System, and Office of Emergency Preparedness.
Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Employment and Earnings, monthly, and Civil Service Commission, unpublished data.
Defense Employment-Defense Manufactures
No. 417. EMPLOYMENT ATTRIBUTABLE TO DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE (DOD) MILITARY EXPENDITURES, BY INDUSTRY SECTOR: 1965 TO 1970 [For years ending June 30. Covers wage and salary employees in the United States]
X Not applicable. Includes military forces; State, local, and Federal Govt.; and domestic workers. Excludes domestic workers and self-employed, except for farm labor.
* Includes direct employment resulting from DOD purchases and indirect employment in industries supplying materials, parts, or services, the cost of which is incorporated into military purchases.
No. 418. CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT ATTRIBUTABLE TO DEFENSE Expenditures: 1965,
Source of tables 417 and 418: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Monthly Labor Review, December 1971.
No. 419. DEFENSE PRODUCTS MANUFACTURES-SUMMARY: 1966 TO 1972 [In millions of dollars, except ratios. Shipments and new orders for calendar year; inventories as of December 31]
NA Not available. X Not applicable. 1 Defense products industries-based on reports for companies classified in the communication equipment, complete aircraft, aircraft parts, and ordnance industries. Thus, this series includes significant amounts of nondefense work in these industries and omits defense work performed in the shipbuilding industry. Defense products-based on separate reports on defense work filed by large defense contractors in the following industries: Ordnance, communications, complete aircraft, aircraft parts, and shipbuilding. Thus, this series differs from the defense products industries in that it includes defense activity in shipbuilding and excludes nondefense work in ordnance, communications, complete aircraft, and aircraft parts. February-December only; comparable figure for shipments is 24,572. Based on average inventories and average monthly shipments.
Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, Manufacturers' Shipments, Inventories, and Orders: 1961-1970, and 1966-1972 revised, and Current Industrial Reports, series M 3-1.
No. 420. DEFENSE-ORIENTED INDUSTRIES-SUMMARY: 1963 TO 1970
[Value in millions of dollars. For the most part, industries included are those shipping finished goods or components produced to military specifications; for detailed list, see source. Coverage varies; for 1970 covers approximately 6,454 establishments or over 85 percent of all shipments and receipts in these industries]
X Not applicable.
1 Comprises products shipped to, or receipts for work done for, Federal agencies, their contractors, subcontractors, and suppliers. 2 N.e.c. means not elsewhere classified.
Source: U.S. Bureau of the Census, U.S. Census of Manufactures, 1968 and Current Industrial Reports, series MA 175.
No. 421. CIVIL DEFENSE-FEDERAL MATCHING FUNDS UTILIZED, AND STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT EXPENDITURES: 1952 To 1972
[In thousands of dollars. States and outlying areas are required to match Federal funds on an equal basis, except that for 1952 to 1957, matching ratio for Alaska was 70 percent Federal and 30 percent local]
1 Represents Federal matching fund payments made and outstanding obligations as of June 30, 1972, for civil defense grant programs. 2 Includes funds from Federal Government.
Source: Defense Civil Preparedness Agency, unpublished data.
No. 422. FALLOUT SHELTERS-FACILITIES AND SPACES: 1963 TO 1972
[As of June 30. Includes Puerto Rico, American Samoa, Canal Zone, Guam, and Virgin Islands. Facility defined as any building, mine, or cave providing shelter space for 50 or more people and protection to extent that radiation would be reduced to at least 40 of what it would be with no protection: space defined as area in a facility required to shelter 1 person. Minus sign denotes decrease]