Correll, Frank
July 1953
New Republic;7/13/53, Vol. 128 Issue 28, p6
The article reports that the Bermuda Conference was originally delayed because of the French parliamentary crisis. It arose from the recognition in London, Washington and Paris that at the conference Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sir Winston Churchill might not quite see eye to eye on common policies of the West in regard both to the Cold War and to the immediate problems in Asia and Europe. The French people are moreover farther to the moderate Left than parliament. The government lacks a mass base, among the workers and young people. There are two reasons for the strong wind from the Left. One is the effect on France of events abroad, the good--will offensive of Georgi Malenkov's Moscow and, more directly, the economic policies of General Eisenhower's Washington.


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