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" To-day the United States is practically sovereign on this continent, and its fiat is law upon the subjects to which it confines its interposition. "
The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge - Página 375
1919
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The Living Age ..., Volumen320

1924
...it is worth remembering for Secretary Olney's restatement of the great Doctrine. 'To-day,' he wrote, 'the United States is practically sovereign on this...subjects to which it confines its interposition.' It is not necessary to inquire carefully to what subjects it will confine its interposition. Its sentiment...
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Das Staatsarchiv: Sammlung der offiziellen Aktenstücke zur ..., Volumen59

1897
...the regard and respect of other States it must be largely dependent upon its own strength and power. To-day the United States is practically Sovereign...the subjects to which it confines its interposition. Why? It is not because of the pure friendship or good-will felt for it. It is not simply by reason...
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Scribner's Magazine, Volumen74

Edward Livermore Burlingame, Robert Bridges, Alfred Dashiell, Harlan Logan - 1923
...judicial tribunal, was something not to be tolerated. In the course of this despatch Mr. Olney said: To-day the United States is practically sovereign...the subjects to which it confines its interposition. All the advantages of this superiority are at once imperilled if the principle be admitted that European...
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The American Historical Review, Volumen7

John Franklin Jameson, Henry Eldridge Bourne, Robert Livingston Schuyler - 1902
...and inexpedient"; that the interests " of Europe are irreconcilably diverse from those of America"; that " to-day the United States is practically sovereign...subjects to which it confines its interposition"; that it is "master of the situation." V. >!.. VII. — 6. These weighty declarations were further asserted...
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Handbook of the Venezuelan Question and the Monroe Doctrine: Containing a ...

Arthur Irwin Street - 1895 - 39 páginas
...other states it must be largely dependent upon its own strength and power. SUPREME ON THIS CONTINENT. To-day the United States is practically sovereign...the subjects to which it confines Its interposition. Why? It is not because of the pure friendship or good will felt, for it. It is not simply by reason...
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Political science quarterly, Volumen11

1896
...American states, and, so far as I can see, over the American colonies of European powers. His words are: "To-day the United States is practically sovereign...subjects to which it confines its interposition." Leading up to this imperial utterance, he had said a few sentences back : " That distance and three...
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Anglo-American Boundary Question: As Stated by Great Britain, Venezuela, and ...

Rowland Rugg - 1896 - 58 páginas
...States it must be largely dependent upon its own strength and power. DOCTRINE OF AMERICAN PUBLIC LAW. To-day the United States is practically sovereign...the subjects to which it confines its interposition. Why ? It is not because of the pure friendship or good will felt for it. It is not simply by reason...
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Venezuela: A Land where It's Always Summer

William Eleroy Curtis - 1896 - 315 páginas
...the regard and respect of other states it must be largely dependent upon its own strength and power. To-day the United States is practically sovereign...the subjects to which it confines its interposition. Why? It is not because of the pure friendship or good-will felt for it. It is not simply by reason...
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Report and Accompanying Papers of the Commission Appointed by the President ...

1896
...re-- gard and respect of other states it must be largely dependent upon its own strength and power. To-day the United States is practically sovereign...the subjects to which it confines its interposition. Why ? It is not because of the pure friendship or good will felt for it. It is not simply by reason...
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The Agora, Volumen5

1896
...interest in contesting in behalf of all the other states, or, as Secretary Olney has recently put it; — "The United States is practically sovereign on this continent, and its fiat is law upon thc subjeets to which it confines its interposition." But Professor Von Holst does not rest on the...
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