|Series||Czechoslovak sources and documents., no. 25|
|LC Classifications||DB215.2 .S6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p. l., 7-102 p., 1 l.|
|Number of Pages||102|
|LC Control Number||38030150|
Czechoslovakia and the Sudete Germans / by Bohemicus. Date: Editeur / Publisher: Prague: "Orbis, Type: Livre / Book Langue / Language: anglais / English Catalogue Worldcat. Classification Dewey: Czechoslovak history - Czechoslovak history - Czechoslovakia (–92): When the new country of Czechoslovakia was proclaimed on Oct. 28, , its leaders were still in exile. Masaryk was chosen as president on November 14, while he was still in the United . Dec 03, · Czechs' hidden revenge against Germans. Expulsions were decreed by President Benes. In , two and a half million ethnic Germans were driven from their homes in Czechoslovakia. Thousands died. Now, as the Czech Republic heads for EU membership, Charles Wheeler reports on how the Czechs made the Sudeten German minority pay for Nazi occupation. Read the full-text online edition of The Expulsion of the German Population from Czechoslovakia: A Selection and Translation from Dokumentation der Vertreibung der Deutschen Aus Ost-Mitteleuropa, Band IV, 1 and IV, 2 ().
Throughout the volatile summer of the British Government, led by newly elected Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, eagerly sought to avoid confronting Hitler over Czechoslovakia. Hitler seized the opportunity provided by British hesitancy and moved aggressively toward war with Czechoslovakia. Mar 27, · It was the greatest mockery of the alliance between Czechoslovakia and Britain and France. So much for protecting her, they conducted the Munich Agreement WITHOUT EVEN inviting representatives to the conference. It's amazing how people can forget. Honestly, most Czechs lived just fine, the economy was working well, and was in a comparably good shape to the economy of the pre-war Czechoslovakia. Some things became even more efficient, and the German officials had lots of true fans among the. The Sudetenland was taken away from Germany and the Austro-Hungarian Empire and given to Czechoslovakia. The region contained Czechs, Germans, Slovaks, Hungarians, Poles and Ruthenians. Although American President Woodrow Wilson had wanted people in disputed regions to be allowed to decide where they would live this did not happen.