Berlin--Pivot of German Destiny

By Charles B. Robson | Go to book overview

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For the study of the early years of military occupation in Germany, Lucius D. Clay, Decision in Germany ( Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday & Company, Inc., 1950), provides an authoritative introduction. General Clay was Deputy Military Governor, later Military Governor, of the American Zone. His headquarters was in Berlin, where the Allied Control Council was located. Frank D. Howley in Berlin Command ( New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1950) gives a highly personal narrative of his relations with the Russians as Commandant of the American Sector in Berlin during the blockade and airlift. The United States Office of Military Government for Germany published Berlin Sector: a Four Year Report, July 1, 1945 to September 1, 1949 ( Berlin, 1949).

Three studies in the series published by the Historical Division, Office of the U.S. High Commissioner for Germany, deal with Berlin: Elmer Plischke, Berlin: Development of its Government and Administration ( 1952); Hubert G. Schmidt, Economic Assistance to West Berlin, 1949-51 ( 1952); and Elmer Plischke and Henry P. Pilgert, U.S. Information Programs in Berlin ( 1953). An interesting description of the early activities of Russian military government in Berlin is given by a former officer of the Soviet Army stationed at the Berlin headquarters in Gregory Klimov, The Terror Machine: the Inside Story of the Soviet Administration in Germany, translated from the German by H. C. Stevens ( New York: Henry A. Praeger, Inc., 1958). The definitive account of the blockade is W. Phillips Davison, The Berlin Blockade: a Study in Cold War Politics ( Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1958). See also Ewan Butler, City Divided: Berlin 1955 ( New York: Henry A. Praeger, Inc., 1955)

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