2. With regard to the conduct of the Indonesian and Dutch flags, it was agreed that this issue would be resolved by mutual agreement between the Secretary-General and the governments concerned. The agreement was put on the agenda of the United Nations General Assembly in 1962 and froze General Assembly Resolution 1752 (XVII), which gave the United Nations the power to occupy and administer West Guinea. Although the agreements were not in a position to deny the commitments set out in the Charter of the United Nations and the agreement claimed that it was for the good of the inhabitants of the territory, some believed that the agreement sacrificed the inhabitants of the territory for the good of the foreign powers. In a 1962 summary of the U.S. FOREIGN MINISTER`S it states that “the agreement was almost a total victory for Indonesia and a defeat for the Netherlands”, that the United States “Bureau of European Affairs” sympathized with the Dutch view that Indonesia`s annexation would simply act against brown colonialism,” and that “the underlying reason that the Kennedy administration pushed the Netherlands to accept this agreement , it was that she believed that the idea of preventing Indonesia from the Cold War, the communist overlapped with the Dutch affair. At the inauguration of President John F. Kennedy in 1961, the U.S. ambassador to Indonesia, backed by the White House National Security Council, proposed a seven-point plan “to prevent Indonesia from falling under communist control and gaining from the West,” including Indonesia`s promised reunification with Western Guinea.  The Office of European Affairs, the Central Intelligence Agency and US Secretary of State Dean Rusk rejected the plan, both because of hostility towards Indonesian President Sukarno, who collaborated with the Japanese and the support of the Netherlands, a NATO ally.   The Dutch position argued that the people of indigenous Papua were racially characterized by Indonesia, that membership in Indonesia was “the replacement of brown colonialism with white colonialism” and that the “backward” Papouanes were not ready for independence; while the Indonesian position argued that Indonesia was already ethnically different, that Indonesia wanted to reunite territories separated by colonialism and that the Dutch arguments on democracy were “a ploy” to create “a puppet state at the door of Indonesia” … under Dutch tutelage.”  In March 1961, Indonesia had signed its agreement with the United Nations Treuhandschaft on the condition that it not be classified as a trust.  Both supporters of Indonesia and supporters of the Netherlands in government have described their positions as positive for anticolonialism. Although the idea of Papua`s independence has appealed to high-level advisers in the United States.