Max Weber was right: “Now will be discredited […] of peace, not war,” wrote the sociologist who had lived in may 1919 as an Advisor to the German Delegation a few days in Versailles. At the end of June of the year the German was signed by the victorious powers negotiated the Treaty of Versailles, after the First world war, the peace for Germany. Already the contemporaries he was considered a failure. And not only him: Also the treaties with the German allies – the documents of Saint-Germain (Austria), Trianon (Hungary), Neuilly (Bulgaria) and Sevres (Turkey) – were in their eyes bad contracts.
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