The Libyan Arena: The United States, Britain, and the Council of Foreign Ministers, 1945-1948

By Scott L. Bills | Go to book overview

NOTES
Preface
1. William Roger Louis, The British Empire in the Middle East, 1945-1951: Arab Nationalism the United States, and Postwar Imperialism ( New York: Oxford University Press, 1984), 268.
2. Robert L. Messer, The End of an Alliance: James F. Byrnes, Roosevelt, Truman, and the Origins of the Cold War (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1982.), 109.
Chapter 1: Introduction: "Society of Victors"
1. Robert Strausz-Hupé, The Balance of Tomorrow: Power and Foreign Policy in the United States ( New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1945), 3; Henry Serrano Villard, Libya: The New Arab Kingdom of North Africa ( Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1956), 86.
2. "Radio Report to the American People on the Potsdam Conference," 9 August 1945, U.S., President, Public Papers of the Presidents of the United States: Harry S. Truman, 1945 ( Washington, D.C.: Office of the Federal Register, National Archives and Records Administration, 1961), 211.
3. Robert Briffault, The Decline and Fall of the British Empire ( New York: Harper & Brothers, 1938), 21, 27, 186; Robert M. MacIver, Towards An Abiding Peace ( New York: Macmillan, 1944), 98. Briffault wrote, for example, "The record of English foreign policy may be searched in vain for a single instance in which it has been influenced, let alone determined, by a motive of a generous character..." (162).
4. George E. Taylor, America in the New Pacific ( New York: Macmillan, 1942), 4-5, 17-18, 22, 111, 146, 149-50; Wendell L. Willkie, One World ( New York: Simon & Schuster, 1943), 157-58, 180-83, 185. Taylor did note that U.S. expansion in Asia was "far from a drawing-room story. . . . Peoples do not change their ways of thought without conflict, dislocation, and suffering. But in the present situation there are more progressive elements in the context of American expansion than in that of any other country" (17). Michael H. Hunt , Ideology and U.S. Foreign Policy ( New Haven: Yale University Press, 1987), has discussed the manner in which U.S. leaders from an early date developed hostility toward violent and chaotic revolutionary activity (17-18, 116-17, 124).
5. Clarence K. Streit, Union Now with Britain ( New York: Harper & Brothers, 1941), 4 (his earlier book was Union Now: A Proposal for a Federal Union of the Democracies of the North Atlantic [ New York: Harper & Brothers, 1938 ]); Arthur N. Holcombe, DependentAreas in the Post-War World

-165-

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The Libyan Arena: The United States, Britain, and the Council of Foreign Ministers, 1945-1948
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Maps viii
  • Tables ix
  • Abbreviations x
  • Preface xi
  • Chapter 1 - Introduction "A Society of Victors" 1
  • Chapter 2 - The Spoils of War 26
  • Chapter 3 - Plans for Libyan Trusteeship 45
  • Chapter 4 - The British Working Party 63
  • Chapter 5 - Dispatch of The Four Power Commission Of Investigation 87
  • Chapter 6 - The Libyan Tour 108
  • Chapter 7 - The Might That Failed 133
  • Chapter 8 - Conclusion In the Libyan Arena 155
  • Notes 165
  • Select Bibliography 197
  • Index 205
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