The United States and Cuba: Business and Diplomacy, 1917-1960

By Robert F. Smith | Go to book overview

Notes

NOTES FOR PREFACE
1.
National Archives: General Records of the Department of State -- Record Group 59; Miscellaneous Memos and Data Containing Material on which Secretary Stimson's Speech of February 6, 1931 was based, January 12, 1930, 710.11/1518. Original documents used in the National Archives will be cited hereafter by the letters NA, followed by the file number of the documents. If the document has been printed in Foreign Relations this will be indicated after the file number as follows: (FR, date, volume, page on which document begins).
2.
A few of the more recent examples: John Foster Dulles ( Sullivan and Cromwell, international law firm); Laurence A. Crosby ( Sullivan and Cromwell, also counsel for the United States Sugar Institute); Douglas Dillon ( Dillon-Read investment bankers).
3.
Herbert Hoover, The Memoirs of Herbert Hoover (3 Vols., New York, 1952), II, 90-91.
4.
Admiral Vice H. G. Rickover, "Where Do We Go From Here?" Saturday Evening Post ( July 30, 1960), 68. The need for a Latin American Marshall Plan is discussed in A. A. Berle, Jr., "The Communist Invasion of Latin America," The Reporter ( July 7, 1960), 23-25.

NOTES FOR CHAPTER ONE
1.
"Memorandum and Arguments Relating to Constructive Steps Which Should be Taken in Central America before the Close of the European War," February 15, 1918, NA 711.13/55. For a similar statement of the relationship of stability, trade, and investments see Chester Lloyd Jones, Caribbean Interests of the United States ( New York, 1919). 94; Jones's book was written in 1916 and represents the view of a former member of the State Department.
2.
Lansing to Gonzales, February 18, 1917, NA 837.00/1106a (FR, 1917-1:363). Wilfrid H. Callcott, The Caribbean Policy of the United States 1890-1920 ( Baltimore, 1942), 471-472. A list of the various landings can be found in, U. S., Department of State, Right to Protect Citizens in Foreign Countries by Landing Forces (3rd revised ed., with supplemental appendix: Washington, 1934), 101-107. The State Department files contain numerous requests for protection from American business groups, and time after time Gonzales was instructed to "demand" that the Cuban Government protect American properties.
3.
Callcott, Caribbean Policy of the United States, 471-472.

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