By Charles Callan Tansill
Again Door to War
Roosevelt overseas coverage from 1933-1941.
Read Online or Download Back door to war: The Roosevelt foreign policy, 1933-1941 PDF
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Additional resources for Back door to war: The Roosevelt foreign policy, 1933-1941
R. Gedye in The Revolver Republic: In Essen I saw a boy, one morning, sobbing bitterly after being thrashed by a French officer for failing to yield the pavement to him, and in Recklinghausen the French pursued with their riding-whips into the theatre some men who had taken refuge there, stopped the performance of "King Lear," and drove out the whole audience. . On the night of n t h March the bodies of a French chasseur subaltern and a Regie station master were found near Buer. . The next morning a seven o'clock curfew was proclaimed in Buer.
5 b. The Allies Balk at the Payment of American Army of Occupation The Allies soon abandoned the project of trying Germans as war criminals. Apparently they strongly resented the attitude of Secretary Lansing in this matter because they showed a most non-co-operative spirit with regard to the payment of the costs of the American Army of Occupation. The Wilson Administration had expected the payments to be made promptly out of German reparations, but this action was blocked for several years. 6 Similar statements deeply angered George B.
Two days later President Wilson added other con17 President Wilson did not have a clear idea of the actual meaning of the Fourteen Points. In his Diary, December 20, 1918, Secretary Lansing makes the following significant comments: "There are certain phrases in the President's 'Fourteen Points' [Freedom of the Seas and Self-Determination] which I am sure will cause trouble in the future because their meaning and application have not been thought out. . These phrases will certainly come home to roost and cause much vexation.