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Back door to war: The Roosevelt foreign policy, 1933-1941 by Charles Callan Tansill

By Charles Callan Tansill

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

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I American Relations with the Weimar Republic a. America Rejects Trials of War Criminals IN THE YEARS immediately after the close of the World War the attitude of the American Government towards the Weimar Republic was one of watchful waiting. In the Department of State there was a definite fear that sparks from Soviet Russia might find an easy lodgment in the broken structure of Germany and thus start a fire that would consume all the landmarks of the old German way of life. This fear was increased by the remarks of certain Germans who had held important diplomatic posts under the Kaiser.

Baker, Woodrow Wilson and World Settlement (Garden City, 1922), III, 37-38. 37 HISTORICAL INTRODUCTION 17 39 pared two reports (January-February 1919) . In dealing with Danzig they granted it to Poland because of economic considerations. They conveniently overlooked the fact that from the viewpoint of population Danzig was 97 per cent German. "40 But the President was unwilling to confirm this suggestion, so the question of Danzig was postponed until March 17 when Lloyd George carried on a brisk exchange of opinions with Colonel House and Clemenceau.

Early in 1921, Germany claimed that she had completed this payment in the form of gold, securities, coal, and other commodities, but the Reparation Commission declared that less than half of the required sum had really been paid. The German Government then appealed to the United States to "mediate the reparations question and to fix the sum to be paid . . "11 On April 28, 1921, the Reparation Commission announced that the total German indemnity had been fixed at 132,000,000,000 gold marks or approximately $33,000,000,000.

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