Anglo-Soviet Relations, 1917-1921, Volume 2
James Ramsey Ullman
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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft
At the end of World War I the British government found itself deeply mired in a Russian civil war aimed at destroying the infant Bolshevik regime. A year later this effort was in shambles despite massive assistance from abroad. Anti-Bolshevik forces were in retreat and soon were completely annihilated. During 1919 the British government concluded that the costs of bringing down Bolshevism in Russia were prohibitively high. This book is an account of how this conclusion was reached, and of the conflict over Russian policy between David Lloyd George and Winston Churchill. Richard H. Ullman is Associate Professor of Politics and International Affairs, Princeton University. Published for the Center of International Studies, Princeton University.
Originally published in 1968.
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New Army, United Russia, Russian Revolution, Ratification, Anglo-Persian Agreement, Russian Party, Sykes–Picot Agreement, Tsar, British Armed Forces, Great Russia, Secretary of State for War, Armistice, Chelyabinsk, On Thermonuclear War, Armistice of 11 November 1918, Anglo-Soviet Trade Agreement, Mensheviks, Finnish Declaration of Independence, French intervention in Mexico, German invasion of Belgium, Lavrentiy Beria, Russian Civil War, Counter-revolutionary, Robert I. Rotberg, Savinkov, Alexander Kerensky, Triple Entente, Declaration of independence, New Economic Policy, Supreme War Council, Imperialism, Secretary of State for India, Alexander Kolchak, Allies of World War I, Political officer (British Empire), Government of the United Kingdom, Provisional government, White movement, Slovak Republic (1939–45), Anti-war movement, Tsarist autocracy, Democratic Russia, Genoa Conference (1922), War cabinet, Anglo-Soviet Agreement, Carl von Clausewitz, Bessarabia, Siberian Intervention, Soviet Armed Forces, Carl Gustaf Emil Mannerheim, Symon Petliura, Armenian Revolutionary Federation, Border states (American Civil War), E. H. Carr, Russian Armenia, European Russia, Capitulation (treaty), Containment, Government of Sweden, Ural Mountains, German resistance to Nazism, Prisoner of war, Demobilization, Communist International, Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic, Southern Russia, Imperial War Cabinet, Petrograd Soviet, All-Russian Congress of Soviets, Russia–United States relations, World War I, French invasion of Russia, Vladivostok, Government of Russia, Foreign relations of Russia, Volunteer Force (Great Britain), Winston Churchill, Estonia, Bolsheviks, Maxim Litvinov, Ferdinand Foch, Woodrow Wilson, Latvia, Treaty of Versailles, British Empire, Commissar, October Revolution, Russian Empire, Filibuster (military), Russians, Robert Lansing, Treaty of Brest-Litovsk, Boris Savinkov, The War Within (Woodward book), Blockade of Germany (1939–45), Russian Armed Forces, Soviet Union, Arthur Balfour, Imperial Russian Army, Operation Barbarossa