November 1981: Negotiations between the United States and the Soviet Union between the United States and the Soviet Union began on November 30, 1981 in Geneva. The United States has officially presented its zero zero proposal. For many reasons – compassion for the suffering of the Soviet peoples, sympathy for the great “socialist experience”, but especially for the pursuit of profit – Western businessmen and diplomats began to establish contacts with the Soviet Union. Among them were Averell Harriman, Armand Hammer and Henry Ford, who sold tractors to the Soviet Union. These efforts facilitated trade relations between the Soviet Union and the United States and laid the foundation for continued cooperation, dialogue and diplomatic relations between the two countries. But this era of cooperation was never firmly established, and it diminished when Joseph Stalin tried to exterminate the remnants of capitalism and make the Soviet Union economically self-sufficient. April 1986: Commercial flights The United States resumed commercial flights between the United States and the Soviet Union in April 1986. These flights were suspended in 1978. At the 1919 Paris Peace Conference, President Wilson and British Prime Minister David Lloyd George, despite objections from French President Georges Clemenceau and Italian Foreign Minister Sidney Sonnino, urged the idea of convening a summit between the Bolsheviks and the White Movement in Prinkipo to form a joint Russian delegation to the conference. The Soviet Foreign Commissioner, headed by Leon Trotsky and Georgi Chitchevin, respectfully received British and American emissaries, but did not intend to approve the agreement, believing that the conference consisted of an ancient capitalist order to be swept away in a global revolution. In 1921, after the Bolsheviks gained the upper hand in the Russian Civil War, executed the family of the Romeo Empire, rejected the tsarist debt and called by the working class for a global revolution, most parts of the world considered it a pariah nation.  Beyond the Russian Civil War, relations were also compromised by claims by American companies for compensation for the nationalized industries in which they had invested.  On 17 July, at a hearing of the House armed services committee, former U.S.
Ambassador to Ukraine Steven Pifer noted that Russian missile tests have created a “worrying pattern of non-compliance with international agreements.” Lend-Lease was the most visible sign of war cooperation between the United States and the Soviet Union. About $11 billion of war was sent to the Soviet Union under this program. Additional support came from the U.S. Russian War Relief (a private non-profit organization) and the Red Cross. About seventy percent of aid arrived in the Soviet Union via the Persian Gulf via Iran; The rest crossed the Pacific to Vladivostok and the North Atlantic to Murmansk. The loan to the Soviet Union officially ended in September 1945. Joseph Stalin never revealed to his own people The complete contributions of Lend-Lease to the survival of his country, but he referred to the program of the Yalta conference in 1945 and said, “Lend Lease is one of Franklin Roosevelt`s most remarkable and important achievements in the formation of the Anti-Hitler Alliance.” On February 1, the Trump administration officially announced that it was suspending compliance with the INF and its intention to withdraw from the treaty on August 2 in six months.