By Joseph Sassoon
First released in 1987. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa corporation.
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Extra info for Economic Policy in Iraq, 1932-1950
Ibid. 60. Bevin to His Majesty’s Representatives in the ME, Resolutions of the Conference and Annexes, 18 Oct. 1945. BT 11/2681. 61. Functions of BMEO, FO 371/61498, E 2559/44/65. 62. Ibid. 63. For a list of the technical staff, see ibid, and FO 371/68388, E 10090/120/65. 64. ‘Functions of BMEO’, prepared by the Joint Secretariat of ME (O) Committee for Mr J. M. Troutbeck on his appointment as head of BMEO, 27 Oct. 1947. FO 371/61501, E 10394/44/65. 65. Sir R. Hay, Persian Gulf Residency (Bahrain) to Bevin, 19 June 1948.
1944. FO 371/40063, E 4883/280/93. 123. British Consulate in ‘Amara to Embassy (Baghdad), 26 Feb. 1949. FO 838/8. 124. Memorandum by Dept. of State, 31 Aug. 1934. ACR, Reel 6. 125. FRUS, 1930, iii, p. 302. 126. FRUS, 1932, ii, pp. 672–85. 127. FRUS, 1938, ii, pp. 763–9. For the negotiations preceding the Treaty, see FRUS, 1937, ii, pp. 767–84. 128. Wright (MEW) to UKCC, 13 Dec. 1940. FO 837/486, T 60/0/100. 129. Khadduri, Independent Iraq, pp. 194–5, 373. 130. Knabenshue to Dept. of State, 2 Apr.
85 The importance of the advisers to the British government is clearly reflected in the latter’s immense efforts, on the one hand, to impose such advisers on the Iraqi government, and, on the other, to prevent the appointment of non-British advisers even for purely technical positions. A few examples will illustrate this. For instance, the British frequently exploited Iraq’s crises to have advisers appointed, and during the negotiations for the 1939 loan (see Ch. 3), the British continually pressed the Iraqis to employ an adviser to the Ministry of Finance.