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Anglo-German Relations During the Labour Governments 1964-70NATO Strategy, Detente and European Integration$
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Terry Macintyre

Print publication date: 2007

Print ISBN-13: 9780719076008

Published to Manchester Scholarship Online: July 2012

DOI: 10.7228/manchester/9780719076008.001.0001

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Britain, Germany and the Harmel report

Britain, Germany and the Harmel report

Chapter:
(p.100) Chapter 4 Britain, Germany and the Harmel report
Source:
Anglo-German Relations During the Labour Governments 1964-70
Author(s):

Terry Macintyre

Publisher:
Manchester University Press
DOI:10.7228/manchester/9780719076008.003.0005

This chapter deals with the Harmel report and the involvement during 1967 of Britain and Germany in the reappraisal of NATO and its future tasks, proposed by Pierre Harmel, the Belgian Foreign Minister. That such a reappraisal was both necessary and urgent was evident after the French withdrawal from the military organization of NATO and in the light of questioning by public opinion in NATO countries of the utility of the organisation. For Germany, the exercise was regarded as an important opportunity to reinforce its own Ostpolitik and to ensure that the German problem was deemed by members of the Alliance as an essential ingredient of a settlement in Europe. An important consideration, in terms of Anglo-German relations, was that Britain and Germany co-operated closely as co-rapporteurs for one of the Harmel study working groups.

Keywords:   NATO, Pierre Harmel, Ostpolitik, French withdrawal, Britain, Germany, Harmel report

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