in [Geneva .
Written in English
Official no.: A.15.1926.XII.
|Statement||Supplementary report by the Secretary-General.|
|Series||Publications of the League of Nations. XII.A. Intellectual co-operation. 1926.XII.A.3|
|LC Classifications||JX1975 .A25 1926.XII.A3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||18|
|LC Control Number||61055654|
The League of Nations was to be based in Geneva, Switzerland. This choice was natural as Switzerland was a neutral country and had not fought in World War One. This choice was natural as Switzerland was a neutral country and had not fought in World War One. It provides a new assessment of its architect, Eric Drummond, the first Secretary-General of the League of Nations, appointed a century ago. The authors conclude that he stands in the front rank of the 12 men who have occupied the post of Secretary-General of the League or its successor, the UN. Part 1 describes his character and leadership. INTERGOVERNMENTAL ADVOCATES OF REFUGEES The Refugee Policy of the League of Nations and the International Labour Organization in the s and s Another justification for the selection of the source material comes by the “official” History of the League of Nations. The author of the book, former Deputy Secretary General of the LON. The establishment and maintenance of a League of Nations, such as President Wilson has advocated, is more important and essential to a secure peace than THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS 15 any of the actual terms of peace that may conclude the war: it will transcend them all.
The League of Nations, Public Ritual and National Identity in Britain, c–56 Article in History Workshop Journal 70(1) September with 17 Reads How we measure 'reads'. League of Nations, The Development of International Cooperation in Economic and Social Affairs (Geneva: League of Nations, S d N (F) (A) 8/39A, ); Martin D Dubin, ‘Toward the Bruce Report: the economic and social programs of the League of Nations in the Avenol era’, in United Nations Library/Graduate Institute of. Collective security was the dogma behind Article X of the League of Nations covenant of the Versailles Treaty. It stated that every nation would serve to protect the territorial integrity and existing governments of all other League nations. Hence, it was felt that this would ensure peace in the postwar world order. What were the main aims of the League of Nations when it was set up in ? To maintain peace. reduced the hours of work for children and recommended a 48 hour week for adults. Japan ignored the League's instruction to withdraw. In truth there was little the League could do as it had no way of making Japan withdraw.
The League of Nations, abbreviated as LN or LoN, (French: Société des Nations [sɔsjete de nɑsjɔ̃], abbreviated as "SDN" or "SdN" and meaning "Society of Nations") was the first worldwide intergovernmental organisation whose principal mission was to maintain world languages: French and English. The aims were leprosy research, international courses of instruction, and worldwide co-operation in leprosy prevention. 9 Table 1 shows how leprosy was part of a range of disease-focused initiatives. The LNHO had an established a role in setting biological standards on the basis of international collaboration. Susan Pedersen is Professor of History at Columbia University. Her most recent book, Eleanor Rathbone and the Politics of Conscience, was published by Yale University Press in She is currently writing a history of the mandates system of the League of by: This book analyses the relationship between Fascist Italy and the League of Nations in the interwar years. By uncovering the traces of those Italians working in the organization, this volume investigates Fascist Italy’s membership of the League, and explores the dynamics between nationalism and internationalism in Geneva.