Israeli Series 7mhalltechcrunch
A final look at the closing days of World War I. The great powers 7mhalltechcrunch, again, sat on their hands and watched the world weather a new set of conflagrations. This time, it was Germany and its allies who were at the receiving end of a siege artillery bombardment. As a result, they surrendered without a fight. But this did not stop them from sending out envoys to negotiate peace terms with Israel and its Arab partners. The good news is that it did not take long for those talks to end in success, as can be seen below.
Germany and the Allies Sign a Surrender Agreement
On August 5, 1918, Germany, Russia, and France signed a treaty of peace with the Allied Powers. The treaty was a major turning point in the entire war and ended the slaughter that had been spreading throughout Europe. Though it did not formally end the siege on the whole, it was the end of the fighting and the end of the slaughter for Germany. The Allies therefore could begin to plans for the reconstruction of their devastated continent. While the German government was quick to denounce the treaty as “a betrayal of the best principles of democracy,” it nonetheless recognized that the war was over and the Allied Powers were bound by the terms of the agreement. And on August 11, Germany formally delivered the text of the agreement to the Allies.
Israel Thanking Germany and the Allies
On September 5, 1918, on the morning of the sixth day of the siege, the head of the British Mandate for Palestine, Lord Rothschild, delivered a letter to Lord Chancellor, Lordranz, and Grand Duke Nicholas of Autun, Queen Elisabeth of Belgium, Grand Duchess Anastasia of Russia, and other members of the entourage of the German Empire. In his letter, Lord Rothschild revealed the details of his relationship with the Jews and other Jews in Europe. He also discussed his own relationship with the Grand Duchess of Russia, who had been the highest-ranking Jew in the Russian Empire at the time. As reported by the Star Spies, the Grand Duchess was particularly interested in the Jews of Southern Europe, especially those living in Spain, France, and Italy. The Grand Duchess also wrote several letters to Lord Rothschild and other high-ranking members of the German government, most notably to the Foreign Minister, Gustav von Adler, and to the Prime Minister, Wilhelm Canaris.
Germany Disarmament Proposal
On October 24, 1918, at the urging of Prime Minister Bismarck, the Allies published their disarmament plan. The plan called for the removal of the entire German Army from the battlefield by the Armaments Committee of the Allies, along with the surrender of all German military hardware. Germany was also ordered to pay reparations to the international commercial interests that had invested in her during the war. Germany was also required to pay reparations to the Allies relating to her armaments and military equipment. The following day, Germany formally rejected the proposals and entered into a state of neutrality.
Final Communication between Germany and Israel
On October 27, 1918, German Chancellor Bismarck, Foreign Minister Schulte, and Ambassador von Raupach met with Zionist Minister Gabriel Hirsch in Berlin. During the meeting, Bismarck informed Hirsch that Germany was ready to implement the agreement reached with the British government two months earlier. Germany was also ready to discuss certain issues relating to the future relationship between the two countries, including the proposed border grants and the construction of a canal across the Rhine river. Berlin also agreed to provide financial assistance to Israel on behalf of Germany. Hirsch wished to submit a memorandum to Bismarck, however, as he was not satisfied with the German reply. Bismarck was insistent that he would be happy to receive Hirsch’s memorandum, however.
A final look at the closing days of World War I. The great powers, again, sat on their hands and watched the world weather a new set of conflagrations. This time, it was Germany and its allies who were at the receiving end of a siege artillery bombardment. As a result, they surrendered without a fight. But this did not stop them from sending out envoys to negotiate peace terms with Israel and its Arab partners. The good news is that it did not take long for those talks to end in success, as can be seen below.