Cordell Hull

Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Cordell Hull - United States diplomat who did the groundwork for creating the United Nations (1871-1955)Cordell Hull - United States diplomat who did the groundwork for creating the United Nations (1871-1955)
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Al Cross and David Cross illuminate the Republican politics of the Kentucky section of the Upper Cumberland, while Mark Dudney provides a first-of-its-kind look at the early careers of distinguished Tennesseans Cordell Hull and John Gore.
Secretary of State Cordell Hull (known as the Father of the United Nations), and numerous federal, state and local judges.
According to Steil there is evidence that White, acting on Soviet demands, was responsible for much of the "Ten Point Note" that Secretary of State Cordell Hull presented as an ultimatum to the Japanese before the raid on Pearl Harbor.
In a note to Secretary of State Cordell Hull in 1944, Roosevelt asked the secretary to draft a letter to King Peter with the salutation " 'Dear Peter' as I have always treated him as a sort of ward.
The planning committee is composed of the Tennessee Human Rights Commission, Metro Human Relations Commission, United Nations Association - Nashville Cordell Hull Chapter, Church of Scientology and others.
Three winners have yet to be sponsored: former Vice President Charles Dawes (the 1925 recipient), former Columbia University President Nicholas Murray Butler (1931) and former Secretary of State Cordell Hull (1945).
Brandeis chided Cordell Hull about State Department immigration quotas.
Cordell Hull, whose husband was FDR's secretary of state.
Cordell Hull was the longest serving US Secretary of Suite, holding the position for 11 years from 1933 to 1944.
It is also worth recalling that US Secretary of State Cordell Hull was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1945 for policies that included his tireless efforts on behalf of multilateral free trade.
Moreover, the Japanese notes delivered to then-secretary of state Cordell Hull shortly after the attack were not declaration-of-war ultimatums as required by international law but watereddown notices about the termination of bilateral negotiations.
As US Secretary of State Cordell Hull was to write later, the Americans did try to provide rice stocks for India in 1943 but "the British representatives in the Combined Food Board in Washington insisted that the responsibility for Indian food requirements be left to Britain, and we perforce had to agree.