Back door to war

Back door to war

Back door war games

One of the leading American diplomatic historians of the twentieth century, Charles Callan Tansill, convincingly argues that Franklin D. Roosevelt desired to include the United States in the European War, which began in September 1939. Roosevelt was determined to provoke Japan into an assault on American soil after his actions appeared to be in vain. As a result, Japan’s Axis allies would be drawn into the conflict as well, and America would be forced to join the conflict through the “back door.” As a result of the strategy’s success, Tansill claims that Roosevelt welcomed Japan’s assault on Pearl Harbor. Tansill convincingly illustrates his core theme: that Fdr tried to recruit the United States in the Second World War on the Soviet Union’s side from the outset, duping the Japanese into firing the first shot. Tansill backs up his point with detailed primary data from US State Department archives, current periodicals, and sound logic.
This was bought as a present for my husband. He adores it, and when reading it, he keeps me up to date with what he has learned about our entry into WWII that he never learned in school. He’s enthralled – and a little taken aback. This book is highly recommended if you enjoy WWII history and facts.

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On December 7, 1941, the USS Downes (DD-375) and USS Cassin (DD-372) were in a drydock at the Pearl Harbor Navy Yard. The Japanese attack badly damaged both ships. The Naval History and Heritage Command provided this information.
When they were both students at the prestigious Groton School, US Ambassador to Japan Joseph Grew met Franklin Roosevelt. Grew, unlike other government officials, was allowed to address letters to the President as “Dear Frank.” Grew asked Roosevelt for his thoughts on “Japan and all her works” in December 1940. “I believe the basic proposition that we must understand is that the hostilities in Europe, Africa, and Asia are all parts of a single global conflict,” Roosevelt responded. This assertion not only encapsulates Roosevelt’s appreciation of the interconnectedness of all aspects of the global war, but it also serves as a reference to our understanding of what led to the attack on Pearl Harbor. The Roosevelt administration did not connive to provoke Japan to invade the United States in order to accomplish the ultimate objective of bringing the United States into conflict with Germany as a result of the “back door to war” theory. The true motivation for the attack stemmed from the realization that holding the Soviet Union in the war against Hitler necessitated the US refusing to cave in to Japanese demands that the US leave China.

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Do you want to learn a lot about a topic you thought you knew a lot about but don’t? If that’s the case, this is the book for you! Before WWII, the world was not black-and-white, with the United States and the United Kingdom as the good guys and the rest as the bad guys. Not in the least. The case can be made that the United States and the United Kingdom forced the Japanese and Germans, as well as Italy and others, to the verge of war, until, in FDR’s words, “the question is how we can maneuver them [the Japanese] into the positon.”
Do you want to learn a lot about a topic you thought you knew a lot about but don’t? If that’s the case, this is the book for you! Before WWII, the world was not black-and-white, with the United States and the United Kingdom as the good guys and the rest as the bad guys. Not in the least. The case can be made that the United States and the United Kingdom brought the Japanese and Germans, as well as Italy and others, to the brink of war, until, as FDR put it, “the question is how we can maneuver them [the Japanese] into the role of firing the first shot without allowing too much risk to ourselves.” It’s no surprise, then, that he disregarded all alerts about the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. This book is eye-opening, shocking, and well-written.

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The Axis History Factbook, in collaboration with Christian Ankerstjerne’s Panzerworld and Christoph Awender’s WW2 day by day, is hosting an apolitical platform for debates on the Axis nations and related topics.
At least twice in 1942, Roosevelt’s cabinet unanimously decided that FDR could get a declaration of war against Germany through Congress. In his diaries, Stimson kept track of these events. The one that comes to mind was on July 5. Since Stimson took notes every day but didn’t update his diary every day, the incident is reported in his diary entry for July 7, 1941.
The majority of the time, the idea relies on Roosevelt’s experience of Pearl Harbor. I had no idea how a war with Japan was meant to lead to a war with Germany, or how all the diplomatic maneuverings were going on. I’d only recently heard about it and was interested to know what others had to say.
At least twice in 1942, Roosevelt’s cabinet unanimously decided that FDR could get a declaration of war against Germany through Congress. In his diaries, Stimson kept track of these events. The one that comes to mind was on July 5. Since Stimson took notes every day but didn’t update his diary every day, the incident is reported in his diary entry for July 7, 1941. The Tripartite Pact does not demand that we be certain that entering a war with Japan will lead to a war with the Germans.

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