By David B. Woolner, Warren F. Kimball, David Reynolds
This quantity assesses Franklin Roosevelt's function as warfare chief from the vantage aspect of the twenty-first century, by way of diversified facets of his overseas coverage.
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Additional info for FDR's World: War, Peace, and Legacies (The World of the Roosevelts)
84. Some writers have supported Truman’s claim, most cite estimates of 40,000 to 50,000 American fatalities (still a very real consideration if one remembers that the country’s total combat deaths in the war were some 300,000). On the historiography, see Barton J. Bernstein, “The Atomic Bomb and American Foreign Policy, 1941–1945: A Historiographical Controversy,” Peace and Change 2 (1974), 1–16; J. Samuel Walker, “The Decision to Use the Bomb: A Historiographical Update,” Diplomatic History 14 (1990), 97–114; J.
Moreover, the way the American Establishment sought to shape the verdict of history sums up many of the themes of this chapter. During 1946 the decision to drop two bombs on Japan in August 1945 generated increasing controversy in America. ” At the end of August the New Yorker, with unwonted earnestness, devoted a whole issue to journalist John Hersey’s searing report of interviews with survivors in Hiroshima. S. ” And in September, the journalist Norman Cousins, in an editorial in the Saturday Review of Books, argued that the evidence of the devastation and the doubts about its necessity required Americans to hold their leaders to account.
Great Mistakes argued that Britain was right about strategy and America was misguided, and that it was a refrain of The Second World War, but after 1945 the road to Berlin clearly lay across the beaches of Normandy rather than over the mountains of Southern Europe. 54 The other big strategic argument, also informed by the Cold War, was whether the Western Allies could have beaten the Russians to Berlin in Foreign Policy and American History 19 1944–1945. ” They also characterized Montgomery’s proposed alternative strategy as a “pencillike thrust” into the Ruhr that was totally unrealistic.
FDR's World: War, Peace, and Legacies (The World of the Roosevelts) by David B. Woolner, Warren F. Kimball, David Reynolds