Statement Of Agreement En Francais

the Syrian population” and on the 20th He denied the promises made by the United Kingdom to the Arabs[9] concerning an Arab national homeland in the territory of Greater Syria, in exchange for British support for the Ottoman Empire. The agreement was published with others on November 23, 1917 by the Bolsheviks[10] in Moscow and repeated on November 26, 1917 in the British Guardian, so that “the British were embarrassed, the Arabs dismayed and the Turks happy.” [11] [12] [13] The legacy of the agreement has sparked much discontent in the region, especially among Arabs, but also among Kurds, who have been denied an independent state. [14] [15] [16] [17] In the chain of agreements between France, Russia and Great Britain, Russian claims were first approved: France confirmed its agreement on April 26 and Britain on May 23 with formal sanction on October 23. The Franco-English agreement was confirmed in an exchange of letters on 9 and 16 May. [37] US President Woodrow Wilson had rejected all secret agreements between allies and encouraged public diplomacy and ideas of self-determination. On November 22, 1917, Leon Trotsky addressed a note to the petrograd ambassadors “which contained proposals for ceasefire and democratic peace without annexation and compensation, on the basis of the principle of the independence of nations and their right to determine for themselves the nature of their own development.” [68] Peace negotiations with the Quadrilateral Alliance – Germany, Austria-Hungary, Bulgaria and Turkey – began a month later in Brest-Litovsk. On behalf of the Quadrilateral Alliance, Count Czernin responded on the 25th.