Wilson and the League of Nations: Why America's Rejection?
Ralph A. Stone
Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1967 - United States - 122 pages
Examines the 1919-1920 fight over American entry into the League of Nations and includes recent, as well as standard, interpretations as to why the leaders and the people thought and acted as they did.
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The Controversy in Brief
POLITICS VERSUS IDEOLOGY
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accept action Advocates Allies amendments American foreign policy approval Article association of nations balance of power Borah campaign collective security Committee compromise conception of collective Congress Constitution course debate declared Democrats efforts election Elihu Root failure favor final vote force Foreign Relations Garraty hand Henry Cabot Lodge Hitchcock internationalists interpretation irreconcilables isolationism isolationists issue leader leadership League fight League of Nations lective security liberals Lodge reservations Lodge's majority March McCumber ment mild reservationists Monroe Doctrine moral Nations Covenant November obligation opposed organization Paris Peace Conference political position President Wilson Presidential public opinion publican question referendum refused rejection Republi Republican party Republican senators resolution of ratification responsibility Roosevelt Senate's Senator Lodge statement tion tional tive traditional Treaty of Versailles Tumulty two-thirds United Nations United Nations Charter Versailles Versailles Treaty victory wanted White House Wilson's conception Wilsonian Woodrow Wilson wrote York