By B. J. C. McKercher
This assortment examines the advanced fight for supremacy carried out among the U.S. and Britain within the decade following international warfare I. the purpose is to throw mild on a very important interval within the heritage of British and American international coverage and on 20th-century overseas affairs.
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Additional info for Anglo-American Relations in the 1920s: The Struggle for Supremacy
Lloyd George argued that the Cabinet supported the idea of a league of nations and the framework outlined by Cecil, but there was hesitation, if not disagreement, on the power to be given the league. He thought that the league must promote disarmament; otherwise the public would regard it as a 'sham'. The Prime Minister commended the Imperial War Cabinet and Versailles Council as 'admirable precedents' for the framework of the league. Lloyd George clearly repudiated endowing the league with executive authority: 'It must not be constituted as a body with executive power.
The Prime Minister commended the Imperial War Cabinet and Versailles Council as 'admirable precedents' for the framework of the league. Lloyd George clearly repudiated endowing the league with executive authority: 'It must not be constituted as a body with executive power. 26 It appeared, then, from the conclusions of the Imperial War Cabinet's discussions that the conception of the league delineated by Philip Kerr and Hankey had become the policy of the governmentY This was affirmed in Cabinet discussions of 30 and 31 December, after Lloyd George had the opportunity to discuss matters with Wilson, who visited England on 26-31 December.
It remained, of course, for the President to carry the treaty and the Covenant through the process of domestic ratification which required the support of two-thirds of Senate votes - a result which appeared increasingly problematic in face of the opposition now being mobilised with consummate skill by Senator Lodge. In Britain, the Lloyd George government was also troubled by the sins of Versailles, but less sanguine that these could be redeemed or remedied by the League of Nations. Indeed, Lloyd George W Egerton 41 George and the British political, official and military elite looked upon the incipient League of Nations as an alien, fundamentally flawed, and problematic institution.
Anglo-American Relations in the 1920s: The Struggle for Supremacy by B. J. C. McKercher