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Volume :31 Issue : 121 2013      Add To Cart                                                                    Download

Great Britain and the London Convention for Black Sea Neutrality 1871 (in Arabic)

Auther : Yousef Omar

For several years, Britain resolutely maintained the Paris Treaty of 1856, which was signed at the end of the Crimea War of 1853-1856. The most important term in the treaty that Britain adamantly wished to sustian was the neutrality of the Black Sea. This neutrality prevented Russia from basing their military ships in the Black Sea. Russia was displeased with this treaty and retaliated by opposing Britain and their agenda. The European powers headed by France were also busy with their domestic affairs, while Britain under Gladstone found itself alone in facing Russia. Eventually, Britain tried to adhere to this treaty in the face of the demands of Russia and found itself obliged to accept and change the conditions of this treaty in a conference held in  London which was called London convention For Black Sea Neutrality 1871 where Russia was allowed to sail, build ships, use the Black Sea to reach the warm water in the Mediterranean.

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