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German Reaction to the Economic Demands of the Treaty

  • Shepard B. Clough
  • Thomas Moodie
  • Carol Moodie
Part of the The Documentary History of Western Civilization book series (DHWC)

Abstract

The German delegation that was called to Paris on April 25 to “receive” the Treaty was aghast at many of the demands it contained, especially the economic demands. At the beginning of May an economic commission of the German delegation set forth its view of the broad economic impact the Treaty would have upon German life. The declaration was transmitted to the Allies on May 13, 1919, in a note from the head of the German delegation, the Foreign Minister, Count Ulrich von Brockdorff-Rantzau, to Clemenceau, President of the Conference.

Keywords

Foreign Possession Foreign Minister Economic Demand Peace Settlement German Delegation 
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Notes

  1. The full note appears in Philip Mason Burnett, ed., Reparation at the Paris Peace Conference From the Standpoint of the American Delegation, Vol. II (New York: Columbia University Press, 1940), pp. 7–9. Used by permission.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1968

Authors and Affiliations

  • Shepard B. Clough
  • Thomas Moodie
  • Carol Moodie

There are no affiliations available

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