Franklin D. Roosevelt, US President, addresses US forces at the end of the Teheran Conference which, from 28 November to 1 December 1943, was attended by the US President, the British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and the Soviet leader Joseph Stalin.
In his memoirs, Winston Churchill, British Prime Minister from 1940 to 1945, recalls the talks held at the Teheran Conference from 28 November to 1 December 1943 between the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom and the United States.
In 1944, Winston Churchill jots down some notes on the division of influence between the United Kingdom and the Soviet Union in the Balkans. According to these notes, Romania was to be 90 % under Soviet influence and 10 % under British influence; Greece 90 % British and 10 % Soviet; Yugoslavia and Hungary 50 % British and 50 % Soviet; and Bulgaria 75 % Soviet and 25 % British.
Meeting from 4 to 11 February 1945 in Yalta, Winston Churchill, Franklin D. Roosevelt and Joseph Stalin discuss the future of Nazi Germany and plan the formation of democratic governments in liberated Europe.
Winston Churchill, Franklin D. Roosevelt and Joseph Stalin meet in Yalta, Crimea, from 4 to 11 February 1945, to decide the post-war fate of Nazi Germany and plan the constitution of democratic governments in liberated Europe.
On 29 March 1945, Franklin D. Roosevelt, US President, writes to Joseph Stalin, First Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, insisting that he comply with the decisions on the Polish question taken at the Yalta Conference.
On 1 March 1945, Franklin D. Roosevelt, US President, gives an address at the US Congress in Washington in which he details the outcome of the Yalta Conference discussions with Winston Churchill, British Prime Minister, and Joseph Stalin, Marshal of the Soviet Union.
On 10 February 1945, the British weekly periodical The New Statesman and Nation focuses on the political issues of the Yalta Conference attended by the British Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, the American President, Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the General Secretary of the Soviet Communist Party, Joseph Stalin.
On 14 February 1945, in an article published in the French Conservative daily newspaper Le Figaro, the journalist and diplomat Wladimir d’Ormesson makes an initial assessment of the results of the Yalta Conference.
On 14 February 1945, the French daily newspaper Le Monde comments on the outcome of the Yalta Conference and speculates on the role that France intends to play in settling the German question and ensuring the establishment of peace.
In his memoirs, James F. Byrnes, Foreign Minister under US President Harry S. Truman between 1945 and 1947, recalls the negotiations on the German and Polish questions during the Yalta Conference held from 4 to 11 February 1945.
In his memoirs of the Second World War, Winston Churchill recalls the Yalta Conference, held between 4 and 11 February 1945, and reflects upon the talks on the fate reserved for Germany after the end of the war.
Vom 4. bis 11. Februar 1945 trafen sich Winston Churchill, Franklin D. Roosevelt und Joseph Staline auf der Konferenz von Jalta, um über das Schicksal Europas zu entscheiden. Vierzig Jahre später stellt André Fontaine die eigentliche Tragweite dieser Konferenz in einem am 5. Februar 1985 in der französischen Tageszeitung Le Monde veröffentlichten Artikel in Frage.