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agree Ambassador American answer Army attack authority bases believe bill Britain British BULLITT CASTLE certainly CHAIRMAN CHIPERFIELD Colonel LINDBERGH committee concerned Congress consider Constitution course danger defense democracy Department dollars effect England entirely Europe executive fact favor feel fighting Fish follow force foreign Germany give given going Government Hitler important interest international law Italy Johnson JONKMAN keep KENNEDY Knox KNUDSEN legislation limit materials matter mean military mind MORGENTHAU Mundt Navy necessary neutrality object opinion passed peace planes position possible prepared present President production provisions question reason reference RICHARDS ROGERS Secretary Hull Secretary STIMSON seems SHANLEY ships situation South statement Thank thing THOMAS thought TINKHAM tion true trying understand United Vorys witness
Page 640 - Congress, or both, any defense article for the government of any country whose defense the President deems vital to the defense of the United States.
Page 2 - Notwithstanding the provisions of any other law, the President may, from time to time, when he deems it in the interest of national defense, authorize the Secretary of War, the Secretary of the Navy, or the head of any other department or agency of the Government...
Page 92 - The terms and conditions upon which any such foreign government receives any aid authorized under subsection (a) shall be those which the President deems satisfactory, and the benefit to the United States may be payment or repayment in kind or property, or any other direct or indirect benefit which the President deems satisfactory.
Page 504 - The High Contracting Parties solemnly declare in the names of their respective peoples that they condemn recourse to war for the solution of international controversies, and renounce it as an instrument of national policy in their relations with one another.
Page 640 - Act (1941) gave the president the authority to lend or lease equipment to any nation "whose defense the President deems vital to the defense of the United States.
Page 652 - It is quite apparent that if, in the maintenance of our international relations, embarrassment — perhaps serious embarrassment — is to be avoided and success for our aims achieved, congressional legislation which is to be made effective through negotiation and inquiry within the international field must often accord to the President a degree of discretion and freedom from statutory restriction which would not be admissible were domestic affairs alone involved.
Page 552 - It would be superfluous for me to point out to your lordship that this is war" (Moore's Digest of International Law, vol.
Page 103 - Pact or of any rule of international law, do all or any of the following things: (a) Refuse to admit the exercise by the State violating the Pact of belligerent rights, such as visit and search, blockade, etc.; (b) Decline to observe towards the State violating the Pact the duties prescribed by international law, apart from the Pact, for a neutral in relation to a belligerent ; (c) Supply the State attacked with financial or material assistance, including munitions of war; (d) Assist with armed forces...
Page 516 - Our policy in regard to Europe, which was adopted at an early stage of the wars which have so long agitated that quarter of the globe, nevertheless remains the same, which is, not to interfere in the internal concerns of any of its powers; to consider the government de facto as the legitimate government for us; to cultivate friendly relations with it, and to preserve those relations by a frank, firm, and manly policy, meeting, in all instances, the just claims of every power; submitting to injuries...