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Failure to do so, they believed, would guarantee a post-war atmosphere of suspicion and hostility. Evidently in his immense toils and stresses the atomic bomb had played no part.
Glienicker Brücke, the bridge that connects the state capital of Potsdam with the federal capital of Berlin, was one of the most renowned monuments of the Cold War up to the fall of the Berlin Wall.Until the political change in 1989, Glienicke Bridge was not only a prominent border village, but also a point of exchange for secret agents of both political systems who had been taken prisoner.Nous utilisons des cookies pour personnaliser le contenu, ajuster et mesurer les publicités et offrir une expérience plus sûre.En cliquant sur le site ou en le parcourant, vous nous autorisez à collecter des informations sur et en dehors de Facebook via les cookies.Um seriöse Kontakte zu gewährleisten, prüft unser Kundendienst jedes Mitgliederprofil individuell.
Most of the groups and individuals who had considered the subject — from the Scientific Panel to the writers of the Franck Report — believed it necessary to inform the USSR of the imminent success of the Manhattan project. This was my impression at the moment, and I was sure that he had no idea of the significance of what he was being told.1, steht Secret für Sicherheit, Seriosität und Qualität.Unsere hohen Sicherheitsstandards sorgen dafür, dass Du Dich als Mitglied immer optimal geschützt fühlst.I am just as convinced now as I was when I wrote that first book, “Speaking Frankly,” in 1947, that Stalin did not appreciate the significance of the statement. I recall telling the President at the time, as we were driving back to our headquarters, that, after Stalin left the room and got back to his own headquarters, it would dawn on him, and the following day the President would have a lot of questions to answer. He devoted some time in talking to me that evening as to how far he could go — or should go. I am satisfied that Stalin did not appreciate the significance of President Truman’s statement.I have read stories by so-called historians who assert that he must have known, but they were not present. I’m pretty certain that they knew we were working on the bomb, but we had kept secret how far that development had gone.Truman’s announcement to Stalin can be seen here from the accounts of the various observers. Nothing would have been easier than for him to say, “Thank you so much for telling me about your new bomb. May I send my expert in these nuclear sciences to see your expert tomorrow morning? I was certain therefore that at that date Stalin had no special knowledge of the vast process of research upon which the United States and Britain had been engaged for so long...