By J Gonda
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107; the British Foreign Office was opposed in principle to the violation of Scandinavian neutrality. Sir Llewellyn Woodward, British Foreign Policy in the Second World War, vol. I (HMSO, London, 1970), p. 288. Minutes of War Cabinet meeting (WM(40) 78, 4). PRO ADM 1/10568. Ibid. As the Allied fighters – twin-engined Potez 630s and Bristol Blenheims – were scarcely, if at all, faster than the (twin-engined) German bombers with which they were engaged, this was a doubtful proposition. PRO ADM 205/4.
At Oran, in a situation where there was so much at stake, where the future interests of the erstwhile Allies differed so markedly and in circumstances which radically obscured free communication between the parties, errors, mistakes and tragic consequences were perhaps inevitable. In the last analysis, however, it is for the reader to judge. Geoffrey Till xxxi THE ROAD TO ORAN Map: Admiralty on the Move: September 1939–July 1940 xxxii 1 Anglo-French Naval Staff Planning and Cooperation on the Eve of War Staff talks between the French and British navies were initiated in 1935, at commander-in-chief level, during the Abyssinian crisis.
3 It also seemed to the French Naval Staff that steps should be taken to counter the possibility, however improbable, that a German heavy unit, cut off from its northern bases, might try to force the Straits of Gibraltar to seek asylum in Italy. 4 The Royal Navy’s strength in the Mediterranean was at a very low ebb, with no capital ships or modern cruisers or destroyers; two aircraft carriers which had been taking advantage of the ‘safe’ waters to train their squadrons were under orders to return to the United Kingdom, where they would immediately be committed to the Norwegian campaign.