Syllabus on International Relations

By Parker Thomas Moon; Institute of International Education (New York, N.Y.) | Go to book overview
f. Germany--Holy Roman Empire, Germanic Confederation, North German Confederation, German Empire, and present federal republic, as an example of federal development.
g. Contemporary tendency toward federalism in British Empire, as result of Dominion self-government.
4. International alliances as cooperative groups less closely integrated.
5. Federalism in non-political affairs.
a. Illustration of federal principle in A. F. of L. and other labor organizations, and employers' organizations.
b. Federal Council of Churches.
c. Practise of federalism in multifarious other private organizations.

B. PLANS FOR INTERNATIONAL FEDERATION.
Special references:-- * Duggan, 18-49 (chapter by Hayes). Hicks, 66-78. # Krehbiel, 232-41. Hughan, 152-159. Phillimore, Schemes for Maintaining General Peace. Bourne, Towards an Enduring Peace. Bibliography in Hicks.
1. Sporadic proposals for international federation before 19th century.
2. Failure of peace plans after Napoleonic wars.
3. Development of organized pacifism in 19th century.
4. Large number and variety of plans advocated during Great War.
5. The League of Nations (below).
6. The Borah plan for outlawry of war, and other plans advocated since the establishment of the League of Nations.
7. Similarities and differences.
1. General agreement in seeking to substitute peaceful settlement of disputes for war.
2. Difference of opinion between advocates of judicial, diplomatic, and political settlement of disputes.
3. Wide range of opinions as to nature and extent of federal authority.
4. Difference of opinion as to equality of states.
5. Tendency of many plans to ignore fundamental causes of conflict.

VII. THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS

A. ADOPTION OF THE LEAGUE COVENANT.
Special references:-- * World Peace Foundation, vol. VII, nos. 3-4 ( Handbook on the League of Nations 1920-1924). # R. S. Baker, Woodrow Wilson and the World Settlement, I, 213-339. House and Seymour, What Really Happened at Paris, ch. 17. Temperley, II, 21-31; VI, 426-461. G. L. Dickinson (ed.), Documents Relating to Peace Proposals. International Conciliation, Nos. 131, 134, and Special Bulletin April 1919. World Peace Foundation, II, special number by D. P. Myers; VII, no. 1. Also references under B and C below.
1. Advocacy of a League during the War and Armistice period.
a. By President Wilson, Lord Grey, and other statesmen.
b. By the League to Enforce Peace, the League of Nations Union, and other private organizations.
c. By British Labor and the Inter-Allied Labor Conference of Feb. 1918.

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