Back Door to War: Roosevelt foreign policy 1933-1941 by Charles Callan Tansill

By Charles Callan Tansill

Again Door to War
Roosevelt overseas coverage from 1933-1941.

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Long before the conference convened there had developed in the minds of prominent publicists in Britain, France, and the United States the opinion that Germany had forfeited all rights to her colonial dominion that had been conquered by Allied forces during the war. The usual argument in favor of this forfeiture was that German colonial administrators had cruelly mistreated the natives. "29 In Britain, Edwyn Bevan argued that the return of her colonies would not "be to content Germany but to keep up 27 Birdsall, op.

20 Paul Birdsall, Versailles Twenty Years After (New York, 1941), pp. 35~36. " President Wilson succeeded in having the word "indemnity" deleted but it was merely a temporary victory. The French gave ardent support to the position assumed by Lloyd George. Their schemes for the dismemberment of Germany would be promoted by an exacting attitude on the part of Britain. This concerted action against the preArmistice agreement was strongly contested by John Foster Dulles, the legal adviser of the American members on the Reparation Commission.

Allen sent to Secretary Hughes a complaint that had been filed with the High Commision by a delegation of German workingmen: "We fear to leave our homes and go to work leaving our wives and daughters in our houses with these men. "58 Three years later the American consul at Cologne wrote to Secretary Hughes a bitter indictment of French practices in the Rhineland. "59 Memories of these insults lingered in German minds and helped to produce a climate of opinion that justified many of the items in Hitler's program of expansion and revenge.

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