Avantajele Si Dezavantajele Aderarii Romaniei La Nato
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The Canadian media, businesses, and politicians are marking the 97th anniversary of the 1917 Ottawa convention, which led to the creation of the alliance today. Under this treaty, Canada and a number of other nations agreed to uphold the well-recognized need to “assure freedom from fear and ensure respect for individual liberty, human rights and fundamental freedoms for all people” in the “common defense”.
The signing on May 24, 1917 in Ottawa was attended by Canadian statesman Sir Robert Borden, Prime Minister Sir Robert Borden and members of the Canadian delegation.
Borden was proud to use the occasion to call for “the absolute maintenance of their independence and the complete exclusion from it of any Power other than that of their own governments and that of the United States of America”.
French statesman Georges Clemenceau said the Ottawa convention would help to bind together the democracies of North America.
Leading newspapers such as the Star and the Vancouver Sun delivered adulatory front pages proclaiming Canada’s new-found status as a world power.
“We are today a nation in arms, a nation marching,” said the Vancouver Province.
Ottawa and its near neighbor became the first two nations in the Americas to pledge support to a common bond through the Ottawa convention.
The alliance developed rapidly from this point. Canada, like the United States, saw itself becoming a European power, so it pledged not to make any separate peace with Germany.
It also became a center for military and naval planning at the highest levels.
As for the other members of the alliance, they were all keen to maintain Canadian neutrality.
This was not as simple as many Canadian voters may think. Their proximity to France and the United States and their new-found importance to them led many to assume that Canada was vulnerable to Britain’s assertion of its own “special relationship” with Washington.
It would be many years before Canadians would really understand the Cold War threat, but in 1917, they didn’t know any better.
Canadian history has a tendency to flit from the past to the present, as if to say, “alas, such is the life of man…”
That’s not always the case. We like to relive our childhoods or our “lost youth” at certain times, and one such time is on September 1, when our founding fathers are commemorated.
This year, for the 97th anniversary of the Ottawa convention, the Canadian Press and Scotiabank Events invite you to relive Canada’s past