Syllabus on International Relations

By Parker Thomas Moon; Institute of International Education (New York, N.Y.) | Go to book overview
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or rather staggered and stumbled, perhaps through folly; and a discussion, I have no doubt, would have averted it."
4. Lack of machinery for prevention of war.
a. Difficulty of communications by means of ambassadors, code telegrams, etc.
b. Statement of Lord Grey, that a League of Nations might have averted the war.
5. Germany's guilt as the theoretical basis of the reparation, financial and economic, and other punitive terms of peace treaty.

XXI. UNITED STATES FOREIGN RELATIONS FROM 1908 TO 1914
References:-- C. R. Fish, 448-53, 459-90. Moore, chs. 8, 10. Ogg, National Progress, chs. 14-17. Kimpen, 326-57 and other general works cited above, VIII; Part 3, XII-XIV; Part 7, VII. Bishop, Theodore Roosevelt. Hendrick, Life and Letters of W. H. Page. Dodd, Woodrow Wilson. Lawrence, Woodrow Wilson. Latané, From Isolation to Leadership. Robinson and West, Foreign Policy of Woodrow Wilson, 3-43.
A. THE ROOSEVELT AND TAFT ADMINISTRATIONS.
1. The Japanese immigration question and the Gentlemen's Agreement.
2. Open door policy, railway ventures, and consortium negotiations in relation to China.
3. Dollar diplomacy in Caribbeans and Central America.
4. Pan-Americanism.
B. THE BEGINNING OF WILSON'S ADMINISTRATION.
1. The Mexican problem.
2. Caribbean problems.
3. The new Pan-Americanism.
4. The canal tolls controversy.
5. The House secret mission to Germany and England regarding limitation of armaments.

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