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PRESIDENT FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT signs the "Neutrality Act", or Senate Joint Resolution No. 173, which he calls an "expression of the avoid any action which might involve [the U.S.] in war." The signing came at a time when newly installed fascist governments in Europe were beginning to beat the drums of war. In a public statement that day, Roosevelt said . . . . - -August 31, 1935 (SEE:


Diplomacy Map-These are the territories that once resented the U.S. and their constant interventions in Latin American affairs. After the Good Neighbor Policy was in effect, this resentment lessened and the relationship was much better.

from Internet Archive

Gracias Amigos : U.S. Office of Inter-American Affairs : Free Download & Streaming

This propaganda film published in 1944 details how the United States' allies in South America helped the allies with the war against the Axis powers. This film illustrates how friendly diplomatic terms cultivated an environment in which Latin American countries felt compelled to support the Allies from a financial and industrial stand point during World War II. It is important to see the application of the Good Neighbor policy in terms of world diplomacy.

This is a picture of FDR with the Nicaraguan dictator in 1939. He had to visit or host many leaders from the region to ensure the Good Neighbor Policy would succeed for him.