What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
The Policy of the United States as Regards Intervention
Charles E 1891-1977 Martin
No preview available - 2015
The Policy of the United States as Regards Intervention (Classic Reprint)
Charles E. Martin
No preview available - 2016
action Adams adoption affairs agreed alliance American armed authority Britain British cause Chile citizens claims colonies commerce concern Congress constituted continued Cuba Cuban December declared demand desire determine directed duty effect engaged England enter established Europe European existed extend favored force Foreign Relations France French further given ground guarantee Hamilton held hostilities Ibid important independence instructed insurgents interests interference International Law intervention island Jefferson joint maintain matter means measures meeting ment Mexico minister Monroe Moore nations neutrality November observed opinion opposed Panama parties peace policy of non-intervention political position practice preserve President prevent principle proposed protection question reason received recognition recognized refused regard representatives republic result Revolution rule Secretary secure situation South America Spain Spanish suggested taken territory thought tion treaty United vessels Washington
Page 155 - That the United States hereby disclaims any disposition or intention to exercise sovereignty, jurisdiction, or control over said island except for the pacification thereof, and asserts its determination when that is accomplished to leave the government and control of the island to its people.
Page 51 - And I do hereby also make known, that whosoever of the citizens of the United States shall render himself liable to punishment or forfeiture under the law of nations, by committing, aiding, or abetting hostilities against any of the said Powers, or by carrying to any of them those articles which are deemed contraband by the •modern usage of nations...
Page 64 - Why -forego the advantages of such a peculiar situation ? Why quit our own to stand upon foreign ground ? Why, by interweaving our destiny with that of any part of Europe, entangle our peace and prosperity in the toils of European ambition, rivalship, interest, humor, or caprice? It is our true policy to steer clear of permanent alliances with any portion of the foreign world...
Page 94 - I told him specially that we should contest the right of Russia to any territorial establishment on this continent, and that we should assume distinctly the principle that the American continents are no longer subjects for any new European colonial establishments.
Page 51 - I have therefore thought fit by these presents to declare the disposition of the United States to observe the conduct aforesaid towards those Powers respectively; and to exhort and warn the citizens of the United States carefully to avoid all acts and proceedings whatsoever, which may in any manner tend to contravene such disposition.
Page 160 - Isthmus, with the view that the free transit from the one to the other sea may not be interrupted or embarrassed in auy future time while this treaty exists ; and in consequence, the United States also guarantee, in the same manner, the rights of sovereignty and property which New Granada has and possesses over the said territory.
Page 155 - Whereas the abhorrent conditions which have existed for more than three years in the Island of Cuba, so near our own borders, have shocked the moral sense of the people of the United States, have been a disgrace to Christian civilization, culminating, as they have, in the destruction of a United States battleship, with two hundred and sixty-six of its officers and crew, while on a friendly visit in the harbor of Havana, and cannot longer be endured...
Page 141 - Should this question be answered in the affirmative, then, by every law, human and divine, we shall be justified in wresting it from Spain, if we possess the power.
Page 26 - That a committee of five be appointed for the sole purpose of corresponding with our friends in Great Britain, Ireland, and other parts of the world ; and that they lay their correspondence before Congress when directed.
Page 155 - First— That the people of the island of Cuba are, and of right ought to be, free and independent. Second— That it is the duty of the United States to demand, and the government of the United States does hereby demand, that the Government of Spain at once relinquish its authority and government in the island of Cuba, and withdraw its land and naval forces from Cuba and Cuban...