A History of American Foreign Relations
Thomas Y. Crowell Company, 1927 - 648 páginas
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accept action Adams administration affairs already American appeared authority boundary Britain British called Canada cause Charles claims close colonial commerce concerned concessions Congress course Court demand Department desire diplomacy Doctrine empire England equal Europe European fact failed favorable final Florida followed force foreign France French further Grant hand Henry hope immediate important independence influence instructions interests island issue Italy Jackson James Jefferson John land later less London Lord March means ment Mexico minister mission Monroe Napoleon negotiations neutrality never object offer once opinion Panama party peace political port position possible present President problem proved question received recognized refused relations remained represented Russia Secretary seemed Senate Seward ships South Spain Spanish success territory Texas tion took trade treaty United Washington West York
Página 538 - We cannot take the word of the present rulers of Germany as a guarantee of anything that is to endure, unless explicitly supported by such conclusive evidence of the will and purpose of the German people themselves as the other peoples of the world would be justified in accepting.
Página 427 - When such report is made and accepted it will, in my opinion, be the duty of the United States to resist by every means in its power, as a wilful aggression upon its rights and interests, the appropriation by Great Britain of any lands or the exercise of governmental jurisdiction over any territory which after investigation we have determined of right belongs to Venezuela.
Página 61 - In testimony whereof I have caused the seal of the United States of America to be affixed to these presents, and signed the same with my hand.
Página 520 - I ask this of you in support of the foreign policy of the administration. I shall not know how to deal with other matters of even greater delicacy and nearer consequence if you do not grant it to me in ungrudging measure.
Página 559 - The Members of the League undertake to respect and preserve as against external aggression the territorial integrity and existing political independence of all Members of the League. In case of any such aggression or in case of any threat or danger of such aggression the Council shall advise upon the means by which this obligation shall be fulfilled.
Página 513 - The United States has nothing to seek in Central and South America except the lasting interests of the peoples of the two continents, the security of governments intended for the people and for no special group or interest, and the development of personal and trade relationships between the two continents which shall redound to the profit and advantage of both and interfere with the rights and liberties of neither.
Página 259 - The power of this republic, at the present moment, is spread over a region one of the richest and most fertile on the globe, and of an extent in comparison with which the possessions of the house of Hapsburg are but as a' patch on the earth's surface.
Página 139 - In this new state of things, I am authorized to declare to you, sir, that the decrees of Berlin and Milan are revoked, and that after the 1st of November they will cease to have effect; it being understood that, in consequence of this declaration, the English shall revoke their orders in council, and renounce the new principles of blockade, which they have wished to establish; or that the United States, conformably to the act you have just communicated, shall cause their rights to be respected by...
Página 512 - The Government of the United States is not only willing but earnestly desirous, of aiding the great Chinese people in every way that is consistent with their untrammeled development and its own immemorial principles. The awakening of the people of China to a consciousness of their responsibilities under free Government is the most significant, if not the most momentous, "event of our generation.
Página 529 - If a submarine is required to stop and search a merchant vessel on the high seas and, in case it is found that she is of enemy character and that conditions necessitate her destruction, to remove to a place of safety all persons on board, it would not seem just or reasonable that the submarine should be compelled, while complying with these requirements, to expose itself to almost certain destruction by the guns on board the merchant vessel.