By J. Rofe
A brand new and unique research of the project undertaken through FDR's Secretary of nation through the Phoney battle, Rofe's paintings explains the motivations and targets of Roosevelt via an research of the president's international coverage and of the character of the Anglo-American dating of the time.
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Extra info for Franklin Roosevelt's Foreign Policy and the Welles Mission (The World of the Roosevelts)
The friction between the two can be traced to Welles’ appointment and sprang from the differing styles of the two men. When Roosevelt was faced with the prospect of finding a new Under Secretary in early 1937, Hull wanted the job to go to “his” man, Walton “Judge” Moore. Hull had been frustrated by Welles’ conduct during the advancement of the “Good Neighbor” policy, particularly by his unorthodox communication with the President. Roosevelt resolved the controversy with Hull by reviving the long-dormant position of Department Counselor for Moore.
115 The talks were progressing “very satisfactorily” when Eden cabled Lindsay on 4 January, and he thought it might be feasible to “informally . . ”116 He saw the Ingersoll conversations as an opportunity for communication with a personal representative of Roosevelt that should be taken advantage of, not necessarily for immediate reward but for the sake of future relations. Ingersoll himself was aware of the potential in his mission but was also conscious of not allowing the conversations to stray too far.
His involvement in drafting the proposal, presenting it to Roosevelt, and then personally informing the British Ambassador illustrates his conviction in deploying the scheme. This proactive role would be evident again at various key points during the following two years leading up to the Welles mission. That nothing came of the proposal in 1937 or 1938 caused Welles to lament the opportunity that had passed. He wrote in his memoirs that the situation at that time “was still fluid” in Europe and that such “an appeal by the President .
Franklin Roosevelt's Foreign Policy and the Welles Mission (The World of the Roosevelts) by J. Rofe