Finnish-Soviet armistice negotiations of 1944.
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Finnish-Soviet armistice negotiations of 1944.

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Published by Almqvist & Wiksell in Stockholm .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Finland.,
  • Soviet Union.

Subjects:

  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Armistices.,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Finland.,
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Soviet Union.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesActa Academiae Regiae Scientarum Upsaliensis. Kungl. Vetenskapssamhällets i Uppsala handlingar,, 14, Kungl. Vetenskapssamhällets i Uppsala handlingar ;, 14.
ContributionsEnckell, Georg.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsD813.F5 P33
The Physical Object
Pagination160 p.
Number of Pages160
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5090810M
LC Control Number74162319

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The Finnish-Soviet armistice negotiations of / by Thede Palm. Palm, Thede, (författare) Publicerad: Uppsala: Almqvist & Wiksell, Tillverkad: Uppsala: A & W Engelska   The Finnish-Soviet armistice negotiations of description. Show more. Object details Category Books Related period Second World War (content), Second World War (content) Creator PALM, THEDE (Author) ACTA ACADEMIAE REGIAE SCIENTIARUM UPSALIENSIS; 14 (Author) Almqvist and Wiksell (Publisher) Production date   -- Finnish industrialist {arrest as a war criminal at the insistence of Soviet authorities reported 26 Oct (NYT 27 Oct ); subsequent fate unknown.} Kotilainen, Vainoe -- Finnish Supply Minister {demand for arrest as a war criminal by Soviet authorities reported 26 Oct (NYT 27 Oct ); subsequent fate unknown.}?t=    - On Septem , the Moscow Armistice was signed between Finland on one side and the Soviet Union and United Kingdom on the other side. This marked the official end of the Continuation War ( – ) that lasted 3 years, 2 months, 3 weeks and 4 days and resulted in the loss of over 1 million

  15 Sept nearly captured by Soviet forces when still in the central part of the Gulf of Finland, NE of the Island of Nargön, and ordered by Finnish patrol boats to proceed direction east, towards Soviet bases. 16 Sept under escort of Finnish patrol boats approached the skerry island of Porkkala, then sharply turned west on maximum ?t=&start= Paasikivi attempted to delay the negotiations on legal grounds, and certainly the ongoing breakup of the Western-Soviet wartime alliance did nothing to alleviate Finnish pessimism. What was even worse was that Finland at the time fit neatly into the pattern of eastern Europe under Soviet ~history/journal//   Stopping the Soviet advance Finnish military had succeeded buying time for peace negotiations, which were now re-started between Finland and Soviet Union. This time the peace talks were successful and Finland signed armistice treaty that ended Finnish Soviet Continuation War ended 4 th of September As the Germans had suspected this   With the Germans suffering further defeats, and the continued pressure of the Soviet forces, Finland sought a peace with the Soviet Union. On September 4, , a ceasefire was signed between Finland and the Soviet Union with an armistice treaty being concluded two weeks

In June the stalemate was abruptly ended by a massive Soviet offensive that pushed the Finns back; the two sides clashed in a series of major battles, including the battle of Tali-Ihantala, with the Finns halting the Soviet advance before agreeing to an armistice that September. The evolving military situation in this sector of the Eastern /series-books/combat/soviet-soldier-vs-finnish-soldier.   An armistice signed on Septem , effectively concluded that conflict between the Soviet Union and Finland, contingent on Finnish recognition of the Treaty of Moscow and the evacuation of German troops (who refused to leave). The formal end of the Soviet-Finnish conflict came with the signing of a peace treaty in Paris on February 10   The Soviet Union demanded to move the Finnish border further away from USSR also insisted that Finland lease the Hanko Peninsula (or similar territory at the entrance to the Gulf of Finland) for the creation of a Red Baltic Fleet naval base. However, Finland refused and the Soviet Union invaded the country, initiating the Winter USSR set up the Finnish Democratic Juho Kusti Paasikivi, Finnish statesman and diplomat who, as prime minister (, –46) and then president (–56) of Finland, cultivated harmonious relations with the Soviet Union in an effort to ensure some measure of independence for Finland. Paasikivi studied law and history at the