by Yoav Tenembaum
The recent Netflix film's treatment of the Munich Accords reads backwards from the outcomes of Neville Chamberlain's appeasement policy to argue, wrongly, that the Prime Minister's intent was to buy time for the British to rearm.
by Luke Reader
A new Netflix film should prompt a reassessment of the legacy of British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, who arguably succeeded in saving Britain and the European opposition to Hitler through a two-pronged strategy that used appeasement to buy time for rearmament.
SOURCE: The Economist
The film portrays Chamberlain as less weak-willed and more overconfident in his ability to secure peace.
by Yoav J. Tenembaum
The evidence suggests that Neville Chamberlain was sincere in his desire but profoundly mistaken about his ability to keep Britain out of war with Germany.
SOURCE: New York Times
Appeasement: Chamberlain, Hitler, Churchill, and the Road to War finds Chamberlain to be a failed leader in a time of crisis.
by John Kelly
Why it wasn’t relevant in Vietnam or Iraq, but might be if terrorists get a nuclear bomb.
SOURCE: Wall Street Journal
by Bret Stephens
Is this Obama's appeasement moment with Iran?
SOURCE: National Review
by Conrad Black
Yes, Chamberlain’s policy was wrong.
by Nick Baumann
Chamberlain did what we would expect any sane leader to do at Munich.
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