Foreign and Domestic Matters

T. R. B.
January 1945
New Republic;1/15/1945, Vol. 112 Issue 3, p84
Presents news briefs related to various political issues in the U.S. Information on various forthcoming political conventions of the U.S. with other nations; Features of the foreign policy of the nation, explained by President Franklin D. Roosevelt; View that Roosevelt's call for national-service legislation will have hard sledding, however apparent may be the need; Statement that the House is still conservative, fears labor and holds Roosevelt's leadership lightly; Investigation related to the leakage of governmental information; Members of the Senate Republican Committee; Legislative actions taken by these members.


Related Articles

  • RONALD REAGAN'S LIBERAL PAST. Leuchtenburg, William E. // New Republic;5/23/83, Vol. 188 Issue 20, p18 

    Focuses on the liberal thoughts of U.S President Ronald Reagan at the 1980 national convention in Detroit, Michigan. Influence of former President Franklin D. Roosevelt on Reagan's political career; Regan's views on the former President; Ideals and principles followed by Reagan; Reasons for the...

  • The Moscow Model for Foreign Parleys.  // Saturday Evening Post;12/4/1943, Vol. 216 Issue 23, p112 

    The article discusses the debate on whether the U.S. Senate aims for international authority or an international authority. It asserts that the approach applied in a conference in Moscow, Russia should be encouraged. It cites that President Franklin D. Roosevelt emphasized the importance of the...

  • Washington Notes. T. R. B. // New Republic;1/29/1945, Vol. 112 Issue 5, p146 

    Presents information on the political planning of U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt before the forthcoming conference of the U.S. with Great Britain and the Soviet Union. Statement that Roosevelt would like to take a load of correspondents with him at the conference; Plans of Roosevelt for...

  • Splitting the Vote in Massachusetts: Father Charles E. Coughlin, the Union Party, and Political Divisions in the 1936 Presidential and Senate Elections. CONNOLLY, MICHAEL C. // Historical Journal of Massachusetts;Summer2015, Vol. 43 Issue 2, p90 

    This article briefly traces Father Coughlin's religious upbringing and the emergence of his radio persona before explaining the evolution of his political involvement and viewpoints from 1932 to 1936, specifically focusing on the 1936 Senate race in Massachusetts and the implications of the...

  • Will the President Run Again? High, Stanley // Saturday Evening Post;6/12/1943, Vol. 215 Issue 50, p12 

    The article focuses on issues surrounding the 1944 presidential election in the U.S. The concerns arising from World War II are the main topic of the House and the Senate. President Franklin D. Roosevelt aims to be re-elected because he wanted to cease the war and ensure peace. According to...

  • American Foreign Policy. Roosevelt, Franklin D. // Vital Speeches of the Day;11/1/44, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p34 

    Presents the text of a speech given by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt on October 21, 1944 which deals with the country's foreign policy.

  • Quarantining War.  // Vital Speeches of the Day;10/15/37, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p2 

    Presents the text of an address given by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt, given on October 5, 1937, which deals the impact of war on the U.S.

  • KEEPING OUT OF WAR.  // America;9/16/1939, Vol. 61 Issue 23, p541 

    The article talks about the thoughts of U.S. President Franklin Roosevelt on keeping the nation out of war should antagonism rise in Europe. He uttered in his radio address to the country on September 3, 1939 that the nation will always be a neutral nation. He also said that it will not be easy...

  • The "Four Freedom" Speech. Schlesinger jr., Arthur M.; Israel, Fred L.; Frent, David J. // Election of 1932 & the Administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt;2003, p98 

    In November 1940, Franklin D. Roosevelt was elected to a third term, easily defeating his rival, Wendell Willkie, and breaking the two-term precedent established by George Washington. On January 6, 1941, Roosevelt delivered his State of the Union message to a joint session of Congress. In it, he...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics