The Stalin Note of 1952
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A detailed account of the history behind the Stalin's note of 1952. The author discusses the possibility of a United Germany and a possible turning point in the Cold War.
From the Paper:"On March 10, 1952, the Soviet deputy foreign minister, Andrei Gromyko, sent to the delegates of the three Western occupying powers of Germany diplomatic correspondence which included a draft peace treaty for Germany. The provisions outlined in this Soviet diplomatic note were sweeping. According to the Soviet note, Germany would be reunified, thus ending its aberrant division, and given an opportunity to establish itself as an independent, democratic, peace-loving state. In addition, all democratic parties and organizations in Germany would have free activity, including the right to assembly, free speech, and publication.The Soviet note also provided civil and political rights for all German citizens; this included all former members of the German Wehrmacht, and all former Nazis, excluding those serving court sentences for crimes against humanity."
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The Stalin Note of 1952 (2003, September 20) Retrieved June 25, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/essay/the-stalin-note-of-1952-2618/
"The Stalin Note of 1952" 20 September 2003. Web. 25 June. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/essay/the-stalin-note-of-1952-2618/>