Roosevelt, from Munich to Pearl Harbor: A Study in the Creation of a Foreign Policy

By Basil Rauch | Go to book overview
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Reference Notes

Chapter 1--Introduction
1.
( Yale University Press, New Haven, 1946).
2.
( Yale University Press, New Haven, 1948).
3.
See, for examples of the use the isolationist press makes of Beard work: "FDR Tactics Menace U.S., Beard warns,"Chicago Daily Tribune, April 3, 1948; and the editorial in the New York Daily News, April 12, 1948.
4.
Beard, American Foreign Policy, 40-3.
5.
Ibid., 1-2n.
6.
See The Open Door at Home, a Trial Philosophy of National Interest ( The Macmillan Company, New York, 1935).

Chapter 2--Roosevelt and the "New Neutrality"
1.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, "Our Foreign Policy: A Democratic View," Foreign Affairs, VI ( July, 1928), 573-86.
2.
Beard, Roosevelt and the Coming of the War, 444.
3.
Henry L. Stimson and McGeorge Bundy, On Active Service: In Peace and War ( Harper and Brothers, New York, 1948), 292-3.
4.
The Public Papers and Addresses of Franklin D. Roosevelt: With a special Introduction and Explanatory Notes by President Roosevelt ( Random House, New York, 1938), II, 11-6.
5.
Raymond Moley, After Seven Years ( Harper and Brothers, New York 1939), 69, 78-9, The Memoirs of Cordell Hull ( Macmillan, New York, 1948), I, 155.
6.
Papers of F. D. Roosevelt, II, 187.
7.
Beard, American Foreign Policy, 127-8.
8.
His first message was dated April 5 and addressed to both houses. Peace and War: United States Foreign Policy: 1931-1941 ( United States Government Printing Office, Washington, 1942), 11, 23.
9.
Beard, American Foreign Policy, 129-30.
10.
Keith Feiling, The Life of Neville Chamberlain ( Macmillan, London, 1946), 322-4.
11.
Memoirs of Cordell Hull, I, 176-7.
12.
Ibid., 336-8, 346-7.

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