Austen Chamberlain and the Commitment to Europe: British Foreign Policy, 1924-29
Restoring and maintaining peace within war-torn societies is a relatively new task for the United Nations. This book examines the options for the UN in the use of force to secure peace, and the extent to which peacekeeping can be effectively extended to coerce warring factions. A combination of internationally distinguished academics and new scholars at the forefront of research are represented, making an important contribution to the debate about the role of international military operations in the maintenance of international peace and security.
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AC minute accepted action affairs agreed agreement America Amery argued Austen Baldwin believed Briand Britain British Cabinet Cecil Chamberlain China Churchill clear commitment Committee concerned conference Conservative continued Council countries Crewe Crowe Cushendun DBFP Department Diaries disarmament discussions East Eastern Egypt Europe European example feared felt force Foreign Office foreign policy France French further Geneva Germany Imperial important influence interests involved Iraq issue Italy Japan July June Lampson later League limited Lloyd Locarno March matters Meanwhile meeting memorandum military ministers negotiations opinion opposed pact party peace Persian Poland political position possible Powers problems proposal question Record regarding relations representatives role Secretary seemed Sept Soviet staff Stresemann suggested told took trade treaty troops Tyrrell Union wanted wrote
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