Peace and War: United States Foreign Policy, 1931-1941, Volume 3, Issue 15
On t.p. verso: Dept. of state."On January 2, 1943 the Department of state released a publication entitled 'Peace and war: United States foreign policy, 1931-1941,' containing references to a number of documents concerning the conduct of the foreign relations of the United States during that ten-year period. It was stated at the time that these documents would be published later. They are accordingly published herein, together with a reprint of the publication released on January 2"--Foreword.
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action aggression aggressor agree agreement Ambassador Grew American republics Anti-Comintern Pact armaments armed forces arms embargo assured attack Axis powers belligerent Britain British China and Japan civilization Conference conflict Congress conquest continued conversation cooperation countries Czechoslovakia danger December declared defense desire domination East economic effect efforts emphasized endeavor ernment Ethiopia Europe European export Foreign Minister France French Government French Indochina further Germany Hitler hostilities increasing Indochina interests Italian Italy January Japan and China Japanese Ambassador Japanese Government July June keep Kellogg-Briand Pact Kurusu League of Nations Manchuria ment Monroe Doctrine Mussolini naval Nazi negotiations Netherlands Neutrality Act Nine-Power Treaty November Pacific area Poland political possible powers President Roosevelt Prime Minister principles replied reported seas Secretary Hull sent September September 27 settlement ships situation statement Sudetenland territorial threat threatened tion Tripartite Pact United States Government vessels warned Western Hemisphere world peace
Page 107 - Sixth, after the final destruction of the Nazi tyranny, they hope to see established a peace which will afford to all nations the means of dwelling in safety within their own boundaries, and which will afford assurance that all the men in all the lands may live out their lives in freedom from fear and want...
Page 1 - In the field of world policy I would dedicate this nation to the policy of the good neighbor — the neighbor who resolutely respects himself and, because he does so, respects the rights of others — the neighbor who respects his obligations and respects the sanctity of his agreements in and with a world of neighbors.
Page 6 - China, commonly known as the open-door policy ; and that it does not intend to recognize any situation, treaty, or agreement, which may be brought about by means contrary to the covenants and obligations of the Pact of Paris of August 27, 1928, to which treaty both China and Japan, as well as the United States, are parties.
Page 74 - American unity, we will pursue two obvious and simultaneous courses; we will extend to the opponents of force the material resources of this nation and, at the same time, we will harness and speed up the use of those resources in order that we ourselves in the Americas may have equipment and training equal to the task of any emergency and every defense.
Page 107 - Joint declaration of the President of the United States of America and the Prime Minister, Mr. Churchill, representing His Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom, being met together, deem it right to make known certain common principles in the national policies of their respective countries on which they base their hopes for a better future for the world.
Page 142 - In all my fifty years of public service I have never seen a document that was more crowded with infamous falsehoods and distortions — infamous falsehoods and distortions on a scale so huge that I never imagined until today that any government on this planet was capable of uttering them.
Page 107 - States, great or small, victor or vanquished, of access, on equal terms, to the trade and to the raw materials of the world which are needed for their economic prosperity.
Page 5 - ... incumbent upon the Members of the League not to recognize any situation, treaty, or agreement which might be brought about by means contrary to the Covenant of the League of Nations or to the Pact of Paris.
Page 107 - EIGHTH, They believe that all of the nations of the world, for realistic as well as spiritual reasons, must come to the abandonment of the use of force. Since no future peace can be maintained if land, sea or air armaments continue to be employed by nations which threaten, or may threaten, aggression outside of their frontiers, they believe, pending the establishment of a wider and permanent system of general security, that the disarmament of such nations is essential. They will likewise aid and...