The road to Nuremberg

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Basic Books, 1981 - Political Science - 303 pages
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Years after the event, the Nuremberg trials remain the most important (and controversial) international legal assault ever launched against aggression and atrocities. Yet, until recently, the full story behind the decision to go to Nuremberg could not be told because the essential documentation was unavailable. Now, this book provides the first authoritative account of how the Allies finally agreed to try the surviving Nazi leaders under international law, rather than summarily shoot them without trial.

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Review: The Road to Nuremberg

User Review  - Naeem - Goodreads

I came to this and the other book by Smith from the Ward Churchill archive of footnotes. The central issue at Nurmeberg was two fold: How to get get the Brits, French, and Soviets on board for ... Read full review



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About the author (1981)

Brad is Dean of the Huxley School of Environmental Studies at Western Washington University in Bellingham, WA. Prior to this, he was Director of Environmental Education for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in Washington, D.C. Brad has degrees in political science, public administration, and natural resources from the University of Michigan. Before accepting the appointment with the EPA, Brad was a professor of political science and environmental studies for 15 years.

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