TITLE

In the Wake of Liberation

AUTHOR(S)
Lerner, Max
PUB. DATE
June 1944
SOURCE
New Republic;6/19/44, Vol. 110 Issue 25, p807
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents the author's views on moral question of European liberation in the face of World War II. Argument pertaining to Anglo-American alliance to fight against Germany; View that the ruin of a nation may uncover long hidden layers of moral resources; Opinion that the Allied powers have not recognized the provisional government of the French people; Observation of the author that people have spilled blood for achieving liberation; Assessment of the U.S. foreign policy towards Germany.
ACCESSION #
14673377

 

Related Articles

  • D-Day I. In the Channel. Strout, Richard Lee // New Republic;6/19/44, Vol. 110 Issue 25, p811 

    Presents the author's experience on D-Day, the day of the invasion of Western Europe by Allied forces. Reaction of Great Britain to the invasion; Opinion of the author that Allies have mastery of the air, and the new technique of pinpoint shelling by naval guns as long as the battle remains near...

  • D-Day II. In London. Young, Michael // New Republic;6/19/44, Vol. 110 Issue 25, p814 

    Highlights the military development on D-Day in London, England. Discussion that on the morning of D-Day, millions of London's citizens lay in their beds listening to the mighty drone of planes heading over the city toward France; Argument pertaining to the causalities and subsequent blood...

  • DIPLOMACY, OLD AND NEW. Géraud, André // Foreign Affairs;Jan1945, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p256 

    This article explains that the term "new diplomacy" connotes the twin ideas of replacing the bilateral alliances of the past with a universal or semi-universal association of states pledged to compliance with a set of general principles embodied in international law, and the abandonment of...

  • This is War, Not a Town Meeting.  // Saturday Evening Post;11/28/1942, Vol. 215 Issue 22, p100 

    The article comments on the relations of the U.S. with its allies during World War II period, as of November 1942. The reason why the U.S. has been attacked by the Japanese forces at Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941 is because of its refusal to make a deal at the expense of China. Comments on...

  • For a Supreme War Council.  // New Republic;7/6/42, Vol. 107 Issue 1, p3 

    This article presents the author's opinion that a Supreme War Council be created to successfully prosecute World War II against Germany and Japan. The author believes that there is not enough strategic integration between the United States, Great Britain, the Soviet Union and other countries. He...

  • Russia in the Alliance.  // New Republic;6/22/42, Vol. 106 Issue 25, p843 

    This article reports on the diplomatic agreements reached between the United States, Great Britain and the Soviet Union. Although the nations have been traditional rivals the need to cooperatively battle Nazi Germany has forged a bond, at least temporarily. The author hopes the alliance will...

  • Comintern reborn.  // America;10/18/1947, Vol. 78 Issue 3, p62 

    The article reflects on the decision announced on October 5, 1947 to establish a postwar equivalent of the Communist International, which was officially dissolved in 1943. It notes that such action was taken as a concession to the Western Allies, such that the manifesto issued by communist...

  • THE ANGLO-FRENCH ALLIANCE. Géraud, André // Foreign Affairs;Jul1940, Vol. 18 Issue 4, p601 

    This essay explains that the Anglo-French Alliance is as complete an alliance as one can imagine. It has virtually no parallel in history, and only the cooperation between German and Austria-Hungary from 1879 to 1918 is comparable. The Anglo-French Alliance joins two peoples and two governments...

  • Peace is No Three-Power Monopoly.  // Saturday Evening Post;6/24/1944, Vol. 216 Issue 52, p104 

    Expresses views on the conflict between U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt and international cooperation. Opinion of former Under Secretary of State Sumner Welles on political controversies surrounding the administration of the president; Consequence of military alliances; Potential of...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics