Truman doctrine


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Related to Truman doctrine: Eisenhower Doctrine
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Words related to Truman doctrine

President Truman's policy of providing economic and military aid to any country threatened by communism or totalitarian ideology

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Excerpt from the speech outlining the Truman Doctrine March 12, 1947
Thus credit for the final realization of US support and Congressional funding for the new UN, for the Truman doctrine, for the Marshall Plan, and for the establishment of NATO goes in large part to Arthur Vandenberg.
Turkey and Iran were both beneficiaries of the Truman Doctrine, both members of the regional Baghdad Pact (later CENTO) alliance, and significant trading partners.
Duncan emphasizes the successes of Cold War liberalism represented by the American victory in the Second World War, the Marshall Plan, the international monetary agreements to finance the postwar world, and the Truman Doctrine's containment policy.
The agreement implemented the Truman Doctrine and its policy "to support free peoples who are resisting attempted subjugation by armed minorities or by outside pressures." The United States condemned the July 15, 2016 coup attempt in Turkey and continues to be steadfast in its support of Turkey's democratically-elected government, and its democratic institutions.
rebuilt Europe after World War II; the Truman Doctrine, a statement of U.S.
Despite the fragmented appearance of the Truman administration's various foreign aid programs, they were all inspired by a clear policy: "to assist free peoples to work out their own destinies in their own way." From the Marshall Plan to the Truman Doctrine to the Point Four program, "Foreign Aid and the Legacy of Harry S.
Through what became known as the Truman Doctrine, the president articulated his belief that America had just fought a world war to stop a murderous dictator, and would not then allow the spread of another tyranny.
This gave rise to the Truman Doctrine, from which sprang the logic of military confrontation, the NATO alliance and the arms race.
Turkey chose to be a part of the Western Bloc after World War II, joining Nato in 1952, contributing to the Korean War and receiving aid by way of the Truman Doctrine and the Marshall Plan within the strategy of fortifying Europe against the Soviet Bloc.
For Hartmann, Truman's approach is the key; the most important legacy of this president is his enduring approach to the Cold War: moralizing the conflict, demonizing the Soviet "Other," and proposing universal solutions, such as the 1947 Truman Doctrine.
This led to the adoption of Truman Doctrine, which specifically targeted the spread of Communism in Turkey and Greece.
Later, the Truman Doctrine, or Doctrine of Containment, sought to halt the global expansion of the Soviet Union's brand of Communism.
In his four years as a powerful undersecretary and another four as secretary of state (1945-53) Acheson engineered America's transformation into a global superpower, starting with the Truman Doctrine and the Marshall Plan and culminating with the creation of NATO, Germany's rearmament, and the decision to intervene in Korea.
Authors Walter Isaacson and Evan Thomas described them as the hidden architects behind the Truman Doctrine, the Marshall Plan, and the entire concept of Soviet power "containment" that ruled America's foreign policy for 40 years.