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During the late 1920s, a number of American foreign policy leaders began to argue for a softer tone in U.S. relations with Latin American nations, which had been chafing under decades of intervention by the colossus to the north.
Undersecretary of State, and later Ambassador to Mexico, J. Reuben Clark (1871-1961) held these conciliatory views and completed work on the hefty Memorandum on the Monroe Doctrine late in the Coolidge administration. Clark argued the following:
Clark’s views were not made public until March 1930 during the Hoover administration, when Secretary of State Henry L. Stimson was guiding American diplomacy toward the beginning of a “Good Neighbor Policy” with its Latin American neighbors.
See other foreign policy activity during the Coolidge administration.
... A-Z HomeAbout DLGEducator ResourcesReference ShelfHelp Home Â» Media Types Â» Memorandums Memorandums Leo Frank Clemency File Application for Executive Clemency and supporting documentation filed by Leo Frank from the collections of the ...
THE ALONZO M. CLARK COLLECTION The records of Governor Clark's term of office include: Administrative Records General Correspondence Financial Records State Examiners Reports Expense Register Appointments Proclamations Requisitions and ...
MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING
This Memorandum shall enter into force on the date when the Governments of all the signatory States have deposited instruments of ratification or approval of this Memorandum and shall remain in force so long as the Treaty remains in force. Each ...