I have found three different primary sources for my paper concerning Korean War repatriation. The first primary source I located is a speech given by Senator Douglas to President Eisenhower, only twelve days before the United Nations Command (UNC) gave their final position for repatriation of Korean and Chinese prisoners held by UNC forces. In this speech Senator Douglas picks apart the plans for repatriation presented by communist countries. Douglas builds his argument with examples of forced repatriation from previous wars, concrete examples of promises of protection made to Korean prisoners, and instills a fear of the possibility of communism spreading if we were to accept the terms communist had proposed. All the points brought up by Douglas are great and will prove valuable in writing my term paper. I find the fear of communism spreading to be the most interesting. It gives some context to public concerns, which Douglas uses to his advantage, during the early part of the Cold War. In a separate primary source Scheck writes a news article about events that took place in UNC prisons located on Koje-do and Pusan. Scheck writes about problems between anti-communist and communist prisoners within the same prisons. There were frequent riots in which the prisoners often fought with weapons including homemade grenades. Once the prisoners managed to capture a Brigadier General and held him until their demands were met. The problems Scheck gave concerning communist and anti-communist prisoners showed the possible outcome for prisoners who may be forced to repatriate. My third primary source is a news article written by Neufeld. In the article Neufeld writes about more problems between the Korean prisoners. He also writes about Operation Little Switch and Operation Big Switch. Both operations centered on prisoner exchange, which was very interesting to read about and will prove useful in my paper. I am still searching for more useful primary sources, but I am happy with the ones discovered thus far.