Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points
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An essay describing the relationship of Woodrow Wilson's 14 Points to justice. It discusses his plans for future relations with several European countries after the war including: Italy and Germany. It states Wilson's utopia-like plan of restructure and examines what he suggests in order to achieve this utopia. In conclusion, the president's speech portrays his devotion to people, justice and equality and he presented this theme in all of the points.
From the Paper:"In discussing how Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points define justice, I feel they strongly do to a strong degree. Justice is defined as "righteousness" or what is "morally right and fair." I will concentrate on a theme I feel was one of Wilson's strongest qualities: he was a man of equality. At the close of his famous speech, Wilson states "It is the principle of justice to all peoples and nationalities, and their right to live on equal terms of liberty and safely with one another, whether they be strong or weak." Although some aspects of Wilson's program may seem unfathomable, I believe they are, nevertheless, in the best intention of the people. Justice is equality in my mind."
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Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points (2003, February 09) Retrieved March 08, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/woodrow-wilson-fourteen-points-6305/
"Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points" 09 February 2003. Web. 08 March. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/woodrow-wilson-fourteen-points-6305/>