The End of Vietnam War gPeace with Honorh 1973.1.23
@Throughout the years of negotiations, we have insisted on peace with honor. In my addresses to the Nation from this room of January 25 and May 8,  I set forth the goals that we considered essential for peace with honor.
@In the settlement that has now been agreed to, all the conditions that I laid down then have been met. A cease-fire, internationally supervised, will begin at 7 p.m., this Saturday, January 27, Washington time. Within 60 days from this Saturday, all Americans held prisoners of war throughout Indochina will be released. There will be the fullest possible accounting for all of those who are missing in action.
@During the same 60-day period, all American forces will be withdrawn from South Vietnam.
@The people of South Vietnam have been guaranteed the right to determine their own future, without outside interference.
@By joint agreement, the full text of the agreement and the protocols to carry it out, will be issued tomorrow.
@Throughout these negotiations we have been in the closest consultation with President Thieu and other representatives of the Republic of Vietnam. This settlement meets the goals and has the full support of President Thieu and the Government of the Republic of Vietnam, as well as that of our other allies who are affected.
@The United States will continue to recognize the Government of the Republic of Vietnam as the sole legitimate government of South Vietnam.
@We shall continue to aid South Vietnam within the terms of the agreement and we shall support efforts by the people of South Vietnam to settle their problems peacefully among themselves.
@We must recognize that ending the war is only the first step toward building the peace. All parties must now see to it that this is a peace that lasts, and also a peace that heals, and a peace that not only ends the war in Southeast Asia, but contributes to the prospects of peace in the whole world.