Churchill's War, The Struggle for Power by David Irving

By David Irving

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Jan Masaryk, the ebullient Czech minister in London, suggested in one March  despatch that Winston was crying wolf.    a problem, thanks to his own profligacy and Randolph’s gambling. But Churchill was not short of benefactors. In  Lord Rothermere had paid him £, for a dozen Sunday Pictorial articles on British personalities, and the Daily Mail had backed him on India; but two of this great newspaperman’s sons had been killed in the Great War, and he was irritated by Churchill’s belligerent tone toward Germany.

A problem, thanks to his own profligacy and Randolph’s gambling. But Churchill was not short of benefactors. In  Lord Rothermere had paid him £, for a dozen Sunday Pictorial articles on British personalities, and the Daily Mail had backed him on India; but two of this great newspaperman’s sons had been killed in the Great War, and he was irritated by Churchill’s belligerent tone toward Germany.  Churchill evidently sensed this irritation. ’ While Hitler became absolute dictator upon President Hindenburg’s death, consolidated his power base and eliminated opponents throughout that summer, Churchill submerged himself in his manuscripts and the pleasures of the Mediterranean.

The India Bill was debated on November , . ’   not at that time among his dangerous obsessions. His baleful eye still glared at Washington. ‘They are arrogant,’ he said of the Americans in , ‘fundamentally hostile to us, and . . ’ But in  a British journal reported that Germany was planning a new -inch gunboat and that France intended to go one better. Churchill warned the cabinet that the secret German plan rendered the current British cruiser programme, currently orientated on the American navy, obsolete.

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