Yalta Conference love

Yalta Conference

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a conference held in Yalta in February 1945 where Roosevelt, Stalin, and Churchill planned the final stages of World War II and agreed to the territorial division of Europe

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Amazingly, at the Yalta Conference, the naive Roosevelt and the American delegation actually stayed at the Livadia Palace.

    Eric Margolis: The Ghosts of Yalta Haunt Us Today

  • At the Yalta Conference in February 1945, the Allies decided that the Soviet Union would enter the Pacific war within months of the defeat of Germany, and in April, the Soviets notified the Japanese of their intention not to renew the Neutrality Pact between the two countries the following year.

    How Wars end

  • In a hotel ballroom in Crystal City yesterday, the Environmental Protection Agency convened the first-ever National Bed Bug Summit -- a veritable Yalta Conference for the species Cimex lectularius.

    Going to the Mattress

  • The Yalta Conference, which included Roosevelt, Churchill, and Stalin, took place from February 4 to 11, 1945.

    The Last Empress

  • Roosevelt left the Yalta Conference in a state of exhaustion.

    The Last Empress

  • The Yalta Conference, he said, had “concerned itself only with the European war and the political problems of Europe—and not with the Pacific war.”

    The Last Empress

  • On his way back from the Yalta Conference in February 1945, Roosevelt met with Ibn Saud aboard a U.S. cruiser in the Suez Canal.

    The Mideast: 'Secret Files'

  • Kudos to the Dodgers P.R. staff for essentially organizing the Yalta Conference on two hour's notice.

    Ken Levine: A Day in the Life of Covering Manny Ramirez

  • One might also explain the aversion to talking with dubious characters by pointing to the Yalta Conference, after which some accused Franklin D.

    Winning America’s battles through diplomacy

  • Finally, a Soviet cable dating from 1945 made mention of a Soviet agent in the State Department who had attended the Yalta Conference - as Hiss did.

    Getting it wrong ...

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