Mr. Roosevelt's Peace Plan

June 1944
New Republic;6/26/44, Vol. 110 Issue 26, p835
Focuses on the plan proposed by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt for world peace. Intentions of Roosevelt to form a permanent organization with an assembly of representatives of the peace-loving countries; Formation of a council which would include the U.S., Great Britain, Russia and China; Suggestion for the inclusion of an international court of justice; Criticism made by Republicans to the plans of Roosevelt; Refusal of British Prime Minister Winston Churchill to return Hong Kong to the Chinese and do anything effective about India.


Related Articles

  • UNITED NATIONS PEACE COUNCIL A NEW CONGRESS OF VIENNA? Masse, Benjamin L. // America;7/1/1944, Vol. 71 Issue 13, p341 

    The article comments on U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt's plan for world peace on June 18, 1944 that calls for the establishment of an international court of justice and an international organization that promotes international cooperation. It includes an in-depth analysis of the key...

  • Politics in Italy.  // New Republic;2/7/44, Vol. 110 Issue 6, p167 

    Analyzes the foreign policy of the United States towards Italy. Views that Italians have not been supporting the Allied forces despite of being occupied them; Possibility of reaction of Italian public and political parties towards the Allied forces; Probability for troubles for the Allied forces...

  • The Big Three, the War, and Biddle.  // New Republic;12/11/44, Vol. 111 Issue 24, p797 

    Focuses on the political developments in the U.S., with reference to the agreement among the Russian Premier Joseph Stalin, U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill. Report that the unresolved issues of the agreement will be solved through a conference of...

  • The Moral Crisis of the War.  // New Republic;2/8/43, Vol. 108 Issue 6, p163 

    Focuses on the need of formation of a Supreme War Council during a meeting between U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill at Casablanca, Morocco. Fear of the Soviet Union government that if it participated in a conference which made plans for the...

  • De-Isolationizing the Senate.  // New Republic;11/1/43, Vol. 109 Issue 18, p608 

    Comments on the decision of the Foreign Relations Committee of the U.S. Senate and the U.S. House to report favorably the resolution for international cooperation, which will lead to its prompt passage in the U.S. Congress. Justification given on the prompt passage of the resolution; Questions...

  • Untitled.  // Education;Feb1944, Vol. 64 Issue 6, p356 

    The article focuses on the agreement of political leaders Franklin D. Roosevelt, Sir Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin to promote world peace. They recognize fully the supreme responsibility to make a peace which will command the good will of the world and eliminate war for many generations....

  • Small Splash on the Potomac. T.R.B. // New Republic;8/25/41, Vol. 105 Issue 8, p250 

    Focuses on the eight-point peace program that was discussed in a meeting between British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Information on the peace conference held between Roosevelt and several dictators; Failure of Office of Price Administration; Efforts...

  • The United Nations Declare Their Post-War Peace Aims.  // Congressional Digest;Oct42, Vol. 21 Issue 10, p227 

    Reports on member countries of the United Nations' declaration of their post-war peace aims. Statement issued by the White House signed by President Franklin Roosevelt and Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Great Britain; Declaration by the United Nations on January 2, 1942; President...

  • A Policy Written IN Blood. Fleming, Thomas // MHQ: Quarterly Journal of Military History;Winter2009, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p26 

    The article discusses the prolonged decision of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill to surrender the war against Japanese. It highlights the announcement made by Franklin D. Roosevelt at Casablanca in 1943 about a policy of unconditional surrender. It mentions that the decision has...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics