The new French Prime Minister, Pierre Mendes-France, had set a deadline for an agreement that was finally signed in the early hours of the morning. When decolonization took place in Asia, France had to give up its power over Indochina (Laos, Cambodia and Vietnam). While Laos and Cambodia gained their independence, France decided to stay in Vietnam. This ended in a war between French troops and Vietnamese nationalists led by Ho Chi Minh. His army, the Viet Minh, waged a guerrilla war, while the French used traditional Western technology. The battle of Dien Bien Phu in 1954, in which the French were decisively defeated, was decisive. This led to French resignations and the Geneva conference. On October 9, 1954, the tricolour was last brought to the citadel of Hanoi and the last French Union forces left the city and crossed the Paul-Doumer Bridge en route to Haiphong to board. :617-8 Behind the scenes, the U.S. and French governments continued to discuss the conditions for a possible U.S. military intervention in Indochina. :563-6 Until May 29, the United States and the French had agreed that if the conference were not to conclude an acceptable peace agreement, Eisenhower would win congressional approval for military intervention in Indochina.
:568-9 After discussions with the Australian and New Zealand authorities, where it became clear that neither country would support a U.S. military intervention, the United States reported on the decline in morality of the French Union armed forces and the opposition of Army Chief Matthew Ridgway, the United States began to be moved by the intervention and continued to oppose a negotiated solution. 569-73 At the beginning until mid-June, the United States began to consider leaving the French rather than supporting the French in Indochina rather than supporting the French, and that the United States supported the new indigenous states. This would remove the filth of French colonialism. As the United States was not prepared to support the proposed division or intervention, the United States decided in mid-June to withdraw from the major participation in the conference. :574-5 The Geneva Conference, which was to resolve the outstanding issues of the Korean War and the First Indochina War, was a conference attended by several nations, held in Geneva from 26 April to 20 July 1954.    The korean conference portion ended without acceptance of statements or proposals, so it is generally considered less relevant. However, the Geneva Agreements, which aimed to dismantle French Indochina, have long-term effects.
The disintegration of the French Empire in Southeast Asia led to the constitution of the states of the Democratic Republic of Vietnam (north of Vietnam), the State of Vietnam (the future Republic of Vietnam, south of Vietnam), the Kingdom of Cambodia and the Kingdom of Laos. The British and Communist Chinese delegations agreed on the sidelines of the conference on the revaluation of their diplomatic relations.  President Dwight D Eisenhower said in a Washington statement that the agreement contained elements he did not like – such as Vietnam`s division between North and South – and much depended on how they operated in practice.