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Academy of Political agreement aims Alsace Alsace-Lorraine American armaments Armenia August Austria Austria-Hungary autonomy Balkan Belgian Belgium belligerents British British Socialist Party Central Powers Chancellor Committee Congress conquest Constituent countries declared delegates demand democracy desire disarmament durable peace economic eight Great Powers Empire enemy Entente Europe Fabian Society favor fight Finland force foreign France freedom French future German colonies German Empire German Government German Peace Germany's guarantee H. N. Brailsford imperialism imperialistic indemnities International Council International High Court Italian Italy January July June justice Labor Party League of Nations London ment military neutral Norman Angell organization Paris Parliament peace conference peace terms peace without annexations peace-terms Petrograd Poland Pope present principles proposal question regard Reichstag reply representatives resolution restoration Review secure Serbia settlement Social Socialist Party speech statement Stockholm Stockholm conference terms of peace ternational territory tion tional trade treaties Turkey United vote York
Page 75 - No people must be forced under sovereignty under which it does not wish to live. No territory must change hands except for the purpose of securing those who inhabit it a fair chance of life and liberty.
Page 118 - We cannot take the word of the present rulers of Germany as a guarantee of anything that is to endure, unless explicitly supported by such conclusive evidence of the will and purpose of the German people themselves as the other peoples of the world would be justified in accepting.
Page 24 - It may be that peace is nearer than we know; that the terms which the belligerents on the one side and on the other would deem it necessary to insist upon are not so irreconcilable as some have feared...
Page 24 - takes the liberty of calling attention to the fact that the objects which the statesmen of the belligerents on both sides have in mind in this war are virtually the same, as stated in general terms to their own people and to the world. Each side desires to make the rights and privileges of weak peoples and small states as secure against aggression or denial in the future as the rights and privileges of the great and powerful states now at war.
Page 24 - The President is not proposing peace ; he is not even offering mediation. He is merely proposing that soundings be taken in order that we may learn, the neutral nations with the belligerent, how near the haven of peace may be for which all mankind longs with an intense and increasing longing.
Page 252 - The signatory powers shall jointly use forthwith both their economic and military forces against any one of their number that goes to war, or commits acts of hostility, against another of the signatories before any question arising shall be submitred as provided in the foregoing.
Page 73 - ... but that its object is to establish a durable peace on the basis of the rights of nations to decide their own destiny. 'The Russian Nation does not lust after the strengthening of its power abroad at the expense of other nations. Its aim is not to subjugate or humiliate any one.
Page 228 - ... the erection of schools and public buildings, the provision of working-class dwellings, and the reclamation and afforestation of land) that will be required in the near future not for the sake of finding measures of relief for the unemployed but with a view to these works...