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Princeton University. Library. Special Collections
The Allen W. Dulles Papers contains correspondence, speeches, writings, and photographs documenting the life of this lawyer, diplomat, businessman, and spy. One of the longest-serving directors of the Central Intelligence Agency (1953-1961), he also served in a key intelligence post in Bern, Switzerland during World War II, as well as on the Warren Commission.
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Princeton University. Library. Special Collections
Ann Whitman (1908-1991) was personal secretary to President Dwight D. Eisenhower during both of his administrations and later served as chief of staff to Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller. Whitman's Papers on John Foster Dulles consist of photocopies of a portion of Whitman's files concerning secretaries of state John Foster Dulles and Christian A. Herter. The majority of the files consist of correspondence of John Foster Dulles, often with President Eisenhower or United States government officials, and also include a small amount of similar material of Christian A. Herter.
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Princeton University. Library. Special Collections
Harold Sprout was a professor of Politics at Princeton University. Consists of Sprout's collection of copies of papers in the Herbert Hoover Presidential Library (Iowa) pertaining to the London Naval Conference of 1930 which resulted in a treaty for the limitation of naval armaments and the exchange of information concerning naval construction between the United States, Great Britain, and Japan.
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John Foster Dulles's working habits; his relations with State Department personnel and the Foreign Service; the Policy Planning Staff, its work and functions; National Security Council meetings; John Foster Dulles's speeches; his attitude toward communism; his interests in European integration, underdeveloped countries, economic affairs, military and defense matters, arms control and disarmament, administration, Summitry; his relations with the President and other Cabinet members; his relations with foreign statesmen; Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO); the Aswan Dam proposal and the Suez crisis; John Foster Dulles's relations with Congress; the Quemoy-Matsu crisis; John Foster Dulles as a negotiator and his conduct of American diplomacy. [RDC]
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The Dulles family in Michigan; John Foster Dulles as Senator; the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) treaty; Senator Vandenberg; the Philippines; disarmament; Senator McCarthy; communism; the Bricker Amendment; John Foster Dulles as Secretary of State and his relations with the Senate. [PAC]
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The Marshall Plan; the Gaither Committee; John Foster Dulles as administrator; the United States Delegation to reduce the dangers of surprise attack; nuclear test ban; disarmament; John Foster Dulles's attitude toward the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR). [PAC]
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The Japanese Peace Treaty; United States Information Agency (the President's Committees on International Information Activities); policy planning in the State Department; official contacts with John Foster Dulles; his travels; Foreign Ministers conferences; John Foster Dulles as negotiator; Suez; the National Security Council; disarmament; John Foster Dulles's understanding of military and defense matters; relations between the State and Defense Departments; John Foster Dulles's relations with the President. [RDC]
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The 1948 presidential campaign and John Foster Dulles's role as Thomas Dewey's adviser; the United Nations (Genocide Convention, the Bricker Amendment, the "Uniting for Peace" resolution, Korea, admission of Red China, the Security Council, etc.); John Foster Dulles as negotiator; the Japanese Peace Treaty; John Foster Dulles's relations with the Truman administration; Far Eastern affairs; the National Council of Churches; disarmament. [RDC]
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John Foster Dulles as a lawyer; his involvement in politics (the Dewey presidential campaigns); John Foster Dulles and Jewish interests (charges of anti-semitism, Israeli negotiations); John Foster Dulles as spokesman for the Republican stand on foreign policy; the Eisenhower campaign; John Foster Dulles as Secretary of State; his relations with Congress; Soviet containment and disarmament; John Foster Dulles's handling of economic questions. [PAC]