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5, 1932, SDNA: 761. 7111/11. 72. AVP RF: 082, inv. 15, pile 68, f. 7, p. 1. 73. Ibid, p. 24. 74. Dirksen's account of his conversation with Litvinov in November 1931, as related by J. Karsky (Op. , 137-138) suggests that the Soviet document in question had been drafted by this time. 75. AVP RF: 05, inv. 12, folder 86, f. 67, p. 17. 76. I. V. Stalin. Op. , 119. 77. AVP RF: 082, inv. 15, folder 68, f. 7, p. 23. 78. J. N. Wiley to the Secretary of State, Warsaw, Dec. 4, 1931 SDNA: 760c. 6111/18. 79.

Moscow viewed the coming to power of the HitlerPapen coalition with anxiety, but it is not clear which of them was considered the more dangerous. "I have no more faith in Hitler than in von Papen", Litvinov told Attolico in 1932 7 , but not everyone in the Soviet leadership necessarily shared this opinion. As to the War Minister General Blomberg, Krestinski, Deputy Commissar for Foreign Affairs, called him "our friend" 8 . The Nazis could prevail over their conservative partners, but this perspective must have caused little disappointment in the USSR.

63. DiM: 5, 118, 509, 522; L. ). , Concluded between the Soviet Union and Foreign Powers. Vol. 2. 1929-1939. Washington, D. , 1955, No 379. The SovietPolish pact gave "more concrete definition of the terms 'aggressor' and 'neutrality' than those contained in the Kellogg Pact" (Memorandum on the Pacts of Non-Aggression negotiated by the USSR, 1931-1932, Dec. 30, 1932, FO 371/17234 (paragraph 36)). In Towards defence of the status quo 43 all other Soviet pacts, concluded in 1932, definitions of aggression were less strict (See L.

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