The Allies and the German Problem, 1941-1949 examines Allied policymaking during the Second World War and the military occupation of postwar Germany. Charting the planning for the postwar occupation of Germany and later the failure of the peace process during the early years of the Cold War, it demonstrates how the initial unity of the Allies disintegrated during the postwar military occupation in the face of their separate goals for postwar Germany and Europe. After two years of 'diplomatic trench warfare' between representatives of the U.S., the U.K., France, and the U.S.S.R., the Western Allies devised a provisional plan to establish a postwar peace settlement. This was considered to be a pragmatic solution during the climate of the emerging Cold War, when the division of postwar Europe became increasingly apparent. Decision making that was made in reaction to contemporary events resulted in the establishment of two separate German states.... Enquiry into the Asian Growth Model Jan Pakulski and Bruce Tranter: The Decline of Political Leadership in Australia? ... Changina#39;: The Effect of Institutional Change on Cooperative Behaviour at 26, 000 ft over Sixty Years Mike Finn (editor ):anbsp;...
|Title||:||The Allies and the German Problem, 1941-1949|
|Publisher||:||Palgrave Macmillan - 2015-05-05|