TITLE

Back to Power Politics

PUB. DATE
December 1944
SOURCE
New Republic;12/25/44, Vol. 111 Issue 26, p851
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Comments on the task of winning the war against Germany and Japan that is confronting the member countries of the United Nations (UN). Need for the UN-member countries to maintain good relations with each other and their alliance against the Germans and the Japanese; Comparison and contrast of heads of state Winston Churchill; Josef Stalin and Franklin Roosevelt; Implications on world politics.
ACCESSION #
14768950

 

Related Articles

  • BERLIN. Clay, Lucius D. // Foreign Affairs;Oct62, Vol. 41 Issue 1, p47 

    The article focuses on Berlin crisis that the world has been facing time and again. After the World War II, the U.S. War Department had suggested a counter-proposal which would have made Berlin the center of a pie to be carved in three slices. Since it was obvious that this proposal would have...

  • The War Europe Lost. Steel, Ronald // New Republic;10/6/79, Vol. 181 Issue 14, p15 

    Comments on the spread of death and destruction in Europe during World War II. Refusal of Great Britain and France to help a defensible country; Removal of the control of European states in the colonial world as a consequence of the war; Decline of Europe as a power center following the failure...

  • United for What?  // New Republic;6/15/42, Vol. 106 Issue 24, p814 

    Focuses on the purpose behind the creation of United Nations (UN) and the direction in which it should proceed in order to achieve success in the World War II. Commitment of the nations joined in the UN towards opposition of the Axis power of Germany, Italy and Japan; Pledge of the member...

  • United for What?  // New Republic;6/15/42, Vol. 106 Issue 24, p814 

    Focuses on the purpose behind the creation of United Nations (UN) and the direction in which it should proceed in order to achieve success in the World War II. Commitment of the nations joined in the UN towards opposition of the Axis power of Germany, Italy and Japan; Pledge of the member...

  • Japan Shoots Her Bolt. Peffer, Nathaniel // New Republic;10/14/40, Vol. 103 Issue 16, p513 

    Focuses on the impact of the partnership of Japan in the German-Italian Axis, on the U.S. Suggestion that army extremists in Japan have favored an alliance with Germany, because they have always been pro-German; Argument that Japan would have preferred a protracted war which exhausted all the...

  • It's Up to Mr. Chiang. T. R. B. // New Republic;10/21/40, Vol. 103 Issue 17, p555 

    Discusses the impact of Japan's military policies on the World War II. Retaliation by the U.S. against the Japanese provocation; Extension of trade embargo against Japan; Speculation about a Japanese-American war; Contempt for the Japanese navy that the U.S. admirals have; Skepticism on the...

  • To Win the War and the Peace. Black, Hugo L. // New Republic;7/27/42, Vol. 107 Issue 4, p107 

    Focuses on the World War II from the U.S. perspectives. Comments on the U.S. cooperation with the allies who are fighting German Chancellor Adolf Hitler; Criticism of the people who are separating Americans from their allies; Discussion on the need for Americans to fight to save their children...

  • 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...

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