|| The Tibetan policy of the Eisenhower administration can be divided into two stages by the Tibetan Revolt and the flight of Dalai Lama in 1959. The former policy mainly concentrated on the covert operations implemented by the Central Intelligence Agency, which were guided by the “National Security Council Directive on Covert Operations” (NSC5412 series). Latter, as the two Great Powers, the United States and the Soviet Union, were opposed to each other in all fields, including politics, economy and ideology, etc, the thinking of Cold War became the dominant idea of the American national security strategy. Meanwhile, the non-military elements appeared in “Tibet Issue” after 1959 provided the National Security Council (ab. NSC) an opportunity to combine Tibetan policy into its strategic system in the Far East (NSC5913/1).