The United States and Central America, 1944-1949: Perceptions of Political Dynamics

By Thomas M. Leonard | Go to book overview

Notes

Introduction
1.
For a fuller discussion of U.S. Caribbean policy, see Chester L. Jones, The Caribbean Since 1900 ( New York: Prentice Hall, 1936); Dana G. Munro, The United States and the Caribbean Area ( Boston: World Peace Foundation, 1934); Dana G. Munro , Intervention and Dollar Diplomacy in the Caribbean, 1900-1921 ( Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1964); Dexter Perkins, The United States and the Caribbean ( Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1947); and Lester D. Langley, The United States and the Caribbean 1900-1970 ( Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1980).
2.
Concerning Theodore Roosevelt's Caribbean policy, see H. K. Beale, Theodore Roosevelt and the Rise of America to a World Power ( Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1956); H. E Pringle, Theodore Roosevelt ( New York: Harcourt, Brace, 1956); H. C. Hill, Roosevelt and the Caribbean ( Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1927); and J. Fred Rippy, "Antecedents of the Roosevelt Corollary of the Monroe Doctrine," Pacific Historical Review 9( 1940), 267-69. The most complete study of Taft is H. F. Pringle, The Life and Times of William Howard Taft ( New York: Holt, Rinehart, 1939). Knox's career is surveyed in Samuel Flagg Bemis, ed., The American Secretaries of State and Their Diplomacy, Vol. IX ( New York: Alfred H. Knopf, 1929). For a discussion of Dollar Diplomacy, see Dana G. Munro, Intervention and Dollar Diplomacy, 65-216. An analysis of Woodrow Wilson's policy can be found in George W. Baker , "The Caribbean Policy of Woodrow Wilson, 1913-1917" (Ph.D. dissertation, University of Colorado, 1961).
3.
Wilfrid H. Callcott, The Caribbean Policy of the United States 1890-1920 ( Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1942), 279-91; Dana G. Munro, Intervention and Dollar Diplomacy in the Caribbean 1900-1921, 65-216; U.S. Department of State, Papers Relating to the Foreign Relations of the United States, 1907 ( Washington, D.C., 1910), Part II, 601-728 (hereafter referred to as FRUS).
4.
National Archives, Washington, D.C., General Records of the Department of State, RG 59, Decimal File 813.00 Tacoma/8, April 21, 1922, Dana G. Munro memorandum.
5.
Tacoma/8, Munro memorandum, April 21, 1922; FRUS, 1911, 291-307. For a discussion of U.S. intervention in Nicaragua, see Langley, Caribbean, 1900-1970, 49-52; Harold Denny, Dollars for Bullets: The Story of American Rule in Nicaragua

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