This is the first study to cover the full history of the Oder-Niesse line and its impact on U. S. relations with Poland and the Federal Republic of Germany, as well as its domestic implications, throughout the Cold War years. It reveals how American diplomats and policy makers handled internal conflict and the perceptions of America held by Europeans, and how the State Department interacted with the public.
Related books and articles
Germany's Eastern Neighbours: Problems Relating to the Oder-Neisse Line and the Czech Frontier Regions By Elizabeth Wiskemann Oxford University Press, 1956
Germany's Eastern Frontiers: The Problem of the Oder-Neisse Line By Zoltan Michael Szaz Regnery Publishing, Inc., 1960
A North-South Mind in an East-West World: Chester Bowles and the Making of United States Cold War Foreign Policy, 1951-1969 By Richard P. Dauer Praeger, 2005
Views from the German-Polish Border: The Exploration of Inter-national Space in Halbe Treppe and Lichter By Halle, Randall German Quarterly, 2007
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
For Want of Rubber: Romania's Affair with Firestone in 1965 By Floyd, Ryan East European Quarterly, Vol. 38, No. 4, Winter 2004
The Munich Effect: Mark Rathbone Analyses the Continuing Influence of the Munich Conference on Post-War Events By Rathbone, Mark History Review, No. 64, September 2009
Taking the Democratic Way; Cold War Europe By Kaldor, Mary The Nation, Vol. 252, No. 15, April 22, 1991
How Poland's West Was Won By Legge, Charles Daily Mail (London), November 12, 2011
How Poland's West Was Won; ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS By Legge, Charles Daily Mail (London), November 12, 2011
This Week, Germany's President Said the Allies Should Share the Nazis' Guilt for the War's Horrors. While the Russians DID Commit Genocide on the Germans, a Top Historian Argues It Ill-Behoves Them to Complain . . . SATURDAY ESSAY By Hastings, Max Daily Mail (London), October 4, 2003