Hungary in the Cold War, 1945-1956: Between the United States and the Soviet Union
Central European University Press, 2004 - Broj stranica: 352
"Based on new archival evidence, this book examines Soviet empire building in Hungary and the American response to it." "The book analyzes why, given all its idealism and power, the U.S. failed even in its minimal aims concerning the states of Eastern Europe. Eventually both the United States and the Soviet Union pursued power politics: the Soviets in a naked form, the U.S. subtly, but both with little regard for the fate of Hungarians."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved
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affairs agreement Allied American Andropov Austria bauxite British Budapest Churchill claimed Cold Cold War Communist Party cooperation countries CPSU crisis declared Defense democracy deputy dictatorship diplomatic doboz document East European Eastern Europe economic Eisenhower export Feljegyzes Ferenc Ferenc Nagy forces FRUS garian German Gero Hungarian Communist Hungarian economy Hungarian government Hungarian-Soviet Hungary Hungary Schoenfeld Hungary's Ibid Imre Imre Nagy industry intervention Istvan July June Khrushchev Kiim Kremlin leaders leadership Magyar MAORT Mark Kramer Memorandum ment military million Ministry Molotov Moscow Nagy Nagy's November October party's Peace percent Plan Politburo position Prime Minister production Rakosi Red Army regime reparations Revai Romania Russian satellites Secretary Smallholder Social Democrats Soviet bloc Soviet control Soviet troops Soviet Union Soviet-Hungarian Stalin Stalinist struggle Szovjet Tildy tion trade treaty U.S. policy United USNA USSR VEDRA Vengrii Voroshilov wanted Washington West Western
Stranica 15 - Charles Gati, Hungary and the Soviet Bloc (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1986), pp.
Stranica 24 - ... That evening, Stalin himself, in conversation with Eden, admitted, as Eden's diary recorded, 'that the Anglo-American campaign in Italy had helped the Soviet Union; the Germans no longer moved fresh reserves to the Soviet front'.2 'I am quite clear,' Eden telegraphed to Churchill on the following day, 'that they are completely and blindly set on our invading Northern France and that there is absolutely nothing that we could suggest in any other part of the world which would reconcile them to...