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The Deadliest Wars By lesleykehoe In 1914, when the European powers took to war, it was clear that years of building tension had erupted in one of the deadliest wars the world had ever seen. The general consensus among American’s, under the presidency of Woodrow Wilson, was that it was in America’s best interest not to enter the war. There is no doubt that American citizens would have taken comfort in the fact that Wilson was also reluctant to engage in any form of belligerency. He wanted to Mndicate principals for peace” and Wilson in fact stated that America should be “impartial in thought as well as in actions”.
In John G. Coogan’s article, “Wilson’s Unneutrality and it’s Costs”, he makes it clear that, that in a time when American would have liked to be regarded as a mediator among the European powers, Wilson willingly disregarded international law and American History, and attempted to redefine neutrality, without the aid of awyers and textbooks. Coogan believes that the best summation of Wilson’s attitude towards neutrality in the time of World War 1 was that “his own opinion was his law’.
Coogan’s article condemns Wilson on the basis that he completely disregarded maritime law. He states that Wilson made no effort to hold the British maritime system within the boundaries of United States doctrines surrounding the rules of the high seas. In the first six months of war, Coogan tells us of how Wilson made only mild protest when Britain went in complete breach of maritime law by claiming the right to seize neutral ships on mere suspicion. These ships could be seized and held under the rule “guilty until you prove yourself innocent”.
This was entirely against the sovereign rights of neutral citizens and states, yet Wilson, in Coogan’s opinion, seemed to turn a blind eye to the situation. America, according to Coogan, wished to be seen as a mediator by the European powers. However, the author attacks Wilson again when he says that Wilson chose to ignore Britain’s control over Dutch, Danish and Norwegian ports in order to keep them short of food, guaranteeing that there would be no surplus available for Germany. Coogan questions whether Wilson Just anted to give American’s the idea of isolation from the war.
Wilson spoke in his public addresses of how neutrality was for America’s best interest, and it was America’s best interest he constantly had in mind. However, he said this while offering non belligerent aid to the Allies, Justifying this by stating that it would ensure national security. It appears that he gave Americans the comfort of believing American was neutral, but contradicted this completely in his actions. Coogan laughs at his excuse that while this may have been what citizens believed, this was never his intent.
It appears that Wilson didn’t see the contradiction between public promises of neutrality and ignorance of breach in maritime laws. In Coogan’s opinion, the real measure of American neutrality is Wilson’s reaction when Germany stated that while it would regret a violation of America’s maritime rights in operations directed at the allies, they felt it was unavoidable. Germany were killing sailors and civilian passengers. Wilson reacted six days later with a strongly worded ultimatum, explaining in no uncertain terms that he wished for this to stop. He was, however, still unwilling to Join the war.
Britain announced at the same time that they would blockade Germany, preventing neutral ships from supplying contraband goods to Wilson only mildly protested, sending a note that was described by British Assistant undersecretary as a letter that was altogether in a friendly tone. This event, as Coogan expresses, clearly shows the gulf between Wilson’s public front of pro neutrality, and his actions Coogan believes that Wilson was delusional when he stated that he only entered the war because he was forced into it, in order to protect America from German submarines.