Édouard Daladier

Édouard Daladier (* 18. June 1884 in Carpentras, † 10. October 1970 in Paris) was a French politician (portion of Radical Socialiste).

Daladier was member portion of the Radical Socialiste and starting from 1919 of delegates. Between 1927 and 1932 he was chairmen of its party and considerably at the break with the socialist party 1926 and with the conservative Prime Minister Raymond Poincaré in November 1928 responsible.

Since 1924 he was several times a Minister in different departments and in the thirties (1933, 1934, 1938 - 1940) repeated Prime Minister of a center left coalition. During the people front government he was a war Minister.

1938 he took over the British Appeasement politics and had together with Arthur Neville Chamberlain substantial portion of coming off Munich agreement, which entailed the transfer of the Sudeten Germans of areas in the process of the Sudetenkrise to the German Reich. At the 3. September 1939, after Hitler's assault on Poland at the 1. September 1939 explained Daladier in accordance with the French assistance obligations opposite Poland to the third realm hesitating the war, which it wanted to avoid. In March 1940 Daladier withdrew as an Prime Minister, because he had malfunctioned during the winter war against the Soviet Union the assistance demanded in the public to democratic Finland. Paul Reynaud became its successor as an Prime Minister. After the blitzkrieg of the German armed forces against France Daladier fled to Morocco, was however taken prisoner and by the Vichy regime of betrayal accused.

1943 to 1945 Daladier of the Nazis in Germany had interned. He was selected from 1946 to 1958 again to the delegate and during the fourth Republic of de Gaulles opponent. Starting from 1956 he was leader of the parliamentary group of its party in the national assembly. Daladier was honorary chairman of its party up to their combination in portion the Socialiste Français. From 1953 to 1958 he was also a mayor of Avignon.

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