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Loans and Legitimacy - Siegel, Katherine A.S.
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Siegel, Katherine A.S.:
Loans and Legitimacy - new book

ISBN: 9780813119625

In 1919 the Soviet government directed Ludwig Martens to open a trade bureau in New York. Before his deportation two years later, Martens had established contact with nearly one thousand American firms and conducted trade in the face of a stiff Allied embargo. His work planted the seeds for growing commercial ties between the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. throughout the 1920s. Because the United States did not recognize the Soviet Union until 1933, historians have viewed the early Soviet--American relationship as an ideological stand-off. Katherine Siegel, drawing on public, private, and corporate documents as well as newly opened Soviet archives, paints a different picture. She finds that business ties flourished between 1923 and 1930, American sales to the Soviets grew twentyfold and American firms supplied Russians with more than a fourth of their imports. American businesses were only too eager to tap into huge Soviet markets. Under the Soviets' New Economic Policy and first Five Year Plan, American firms invested in the U.S.S.R. and sold technical processes, provided consulting services, built factories, and trained Soviet engineers in the U.S. Most significantly, Siegel shows, this commercial relationship encouraged policy shifts at the highest levels of the U.S. government. Thus when Franklin D. Roosevelt opened diplomatic relations with Russia, he was building on ties that had been carefully constructed over the previous fifteen years. Siegel's study makes an important contribution to a new understanding of early Soviet-American relations. Political Science Political Science eBook Because the United States did not recognize the Soviet Union until 1933, historians have viewed the early Soviet American relationship as an ideological stand-off. Katherine Siegel, drawing on public, private, and corporate documents as well as newly opened Soviet archives, paints a different picture. She finds that business ties flourished between 1923 and 1930, American sales to the Soviets grew twentyfold, and American firms supplied Russians with more than a fourth of their imports. American businesses were only too eager to tap into huge Soviet markets. Along with purchases went credit from major American manufacturers and banks. Under the Soviets' New Economic Policy and first Five Year Plan, American firms invested in the U.S.S.R. and sold technical processes, provided consulting services, built factories, and trained Soviet engineers in the U.S. Most significantly, Siegel shows, this commercial relationship encouraged policy shifts at the highest levels of the U.S. government. Thus when Franklin D. Roosevelt opened diplomatic relations with Russia, he was building on ties that had been carefully constructed over the previous fifteen years. Siegel's study makes an important contribution to a new understanding of early Soviet-American relations.

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Loans and Legitimacy - Siegel, Katherine A.S.
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Siegel, Katherine A.S.:
Loans and Legitimacy - new book

ISBN: 9780813119625

ID: 1915600

In 1919 the Soviet government directed Ludwig Martens to open a trade bureau in New York. Before his deportation two years later, Martens had established contact with nearly one thousand American firms and conducted trade in the face of a stiff Allied embargo. His work planted the seeds for growing commercial ties between the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. throughout the 1920s. Because the United States did not recognize the Soviet Union until 1933, historians have viewed the early Soviet--American relationship as an ideological stand-off. Katherine Siegel, drawing on public, private, and corporate documents as well as newly opened Soviet archives, paints a different picture. She finds that business ties flourished between 1923 and 1930, American sales to the Soviets grew twentyfold and American firms supplied Russians with more than a fourth of their imports. American businesses were only too eager to tap into huge Soviet markets. Under the Soviets' New Economic Policy and first Five Year Plan, American firms invested in the U.S.S.R. and sold technical processes, provided consulting services, built factories, and trained Soviet engineers in the U.S. Most significantly, Siegel shows, this commercial relationship encouraged policy shifts at the highest levels of the U.S. government. Thus when Franklin D. Roosevelt opened diplomatic relations with Russia, he was building on ties that had been carefully constructed over the previous fifteen years. Siegel's study makes an important contribution to a new understanding of early Soviet-American relations. Political Science Political Science eBook, The University Press of Kentucky

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Loans and Legitimacy: the Evolution of Soviet-American Relations, 1919-1933 - Siegel, Katherine A S, And Sibley, Katherine A S
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Siegel, Katherine A S, And Sibley, Katherine A S:
Loans and Legitimacy: the Evolution of Soviet-American Relations, 1919-1933 - hardcover

1996, ISBN: 0813119626

ID: 22420010623

[EAN: 9780813119625], [PU: University Press of Kentucky], U.S. SOVIET COMMERCIAL TIES, Jacket, Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. 240 p. Contains: Illustrations. Audience: General/trade. Book Condition: Near fine. DJ Condition: Near fine. Very good in very good dust jacket.

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Loans and Legitimacy: The Evolution of Soviet-American Relations 1919-1933 - Katherine A. S. Sibley, Katherine A. S. Siegel
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Katherine A. S. Sibley, Katherine A. S. Siegel:
Loans and Legitimacy: The Evolution of Soviet-American Relations 1919-1933 - used book

1996, ISBN: 0813119626

ID: 22084613342

[EAN: 9780813119625], Used, very good, [PU: University Press of Kentucky], Political Science|International Relations, Political Science|International Relations|General, Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear.

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Loans and Legitimacy : The Evolution of Soviet-American Relations, 1919-1933 - Katherine A. S. Siegel
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Katherine A. S. Siegel:
Loans and Legitimacy : The Evolution of Soviet-American Relations, 1919-1933 - hardcover

ISBN: 0813119626

ID: 22448408657

[EAN: 9780813119625], Used, very good, [PU: University Press of Kentucky], Ex-Library Book - will contain Library Markings. This copy shows very minor wear.

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Details of the book
Loans and Legitimacy

Because the United States did not recognize the Soviet Union until 1933, historians have viewed the early Soviet American relationship as an ideological stand-off. Katherine Siegel, drawing on public, private, and corporate documents as well as newly opened Soviet archives, paints a different picture. She finds that business ties flourished between 1923 and 1930, American sales to the Soviets grew twentyfold, and American firms supplied Russians with more than a fourth of their imports. American businesses were only too eager to tap into huge Soviet markets. Along with purchases went credit from major American manufacturers and banks. Under the Soviets' New Economic Policy and first Five Year Plan, American firms invested in the U.S.S.R. and sold technical processes, provided consulting services, built factories, and trained Soviet engineers in the U.S. Most significantly, Siegel shows, this commercial relationship encouraged policy shifts at the highest levels of the U.S. government. Thus when Franklin D. Roosevelt opened diplomatic relations with Russia, he was building on ties that had been carefully constructed over the previous fifteen years. Siegel's study makes an important contribution to a new understanding of early Soviet-American relations.

Details of the book - Loans and Legitimacy


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780813119625
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0813119626
Hardcover
Publishing year: 1996
Publisher: The University Press of Kentucky

Book in our database since 22.04.2007 13:12:17
Book found last time on 01.11.2017 12:12:33
ISBN/EAN: 9780813119625

ISBN - alternate spelling:
0-8131-1962-6, 978-0-8131-1962-5


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