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2011-03-22 05:51:39
2011-03-22 05:51:39

Taking on the Chinese after they invaded North Korean at Christmas during the Korean War.


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Because he had a born obsession that seemed similar to Hitler's of having total power.

Truman wanted a limited war, while MacArthur wanted total victory

The disagreement between General MacArthur and President Truman concerned the Korean War. MacArthur wished to expand the war by invading China, but Truman was opposed to that strategy.

President Harry S. Truman relieved General of the Army Douglas MacArthur of his commands for making public statements that contradicted the administration's policies on 11 April 1951.

It got a wee bit testy. MacArthur got insubordinate and the President had to fire him.

General MacArthur wanted to bomb China and President Truman did not agree. It was settled when the President basically fired General MacArthur.

The fight for the freedom of the Philippines from Japanese invasion. The American evacuation of the Philippines was the result of Japan's aggression in East Asia. General MacArthur would keep his promise and did return. Before this happened there was a top secret meeting between President Roosevelt, MacArthur, and Admiral Nimitz. MacArthur talked the president to retake the Philippines instead of attacking Formosa.

Douglas MacArthur is most known for in his service in the Battle of the Philippines which took place between 1941 and 1942, he did so well as a general that he was awarded the Medal of Honor.

General Douglas MacArthur commanded all the American forces in the Korean War. He led a brilliant amphibious attack behind enemy lines at Inchon, nearly allowing the United States to win the war. The Chinese intervention caused the American forces to retreat, MacArthur demanded retaliation against China by possibly using nuclear weapons. President Truman denied his request, and after public disputes between the two, President Truman relieved MacArthur of his command on grounds of insubordination.

There is a belief among many MacArthurs that they are all related in some way -- it's a small clan.That being said, there is no current evidence showing a relationship between General Douglas MacArthur, and the playwright Charles Gordon MacArthur. You can get back to Scotland independently with both families.

Truman removed General MacArthur from command due to a disagreement between them over the use of Nuclear Weapons on China after China attacked the UN Army in North Korea. The debate became too public and Truman had to assert his position as Commander in Chief.

Because General Douglas MacArthur was General Douglas MacArthur! Only one man in the world could equal "Dug-Out Doug", and that was the President of the United States of America...President Truman had to relieve him of command during the Korean War (1950-1953). Some say, that there had been a "power match" between the two. Actually, the general was retired from the US military shortly before the attack by the Japanese and was serving as a "field marshal" heading up the Philippine army. When he was reactivated by the US Military, he retained his FM cap with its fancy embroidery of the bill and just changed out the main emblem.

US General MacArthur realized that each island between Pearl Harbor and Japan had to be taken away from the Japanese. His plan was to hop from one Japanese held island, and carry on the battles to the next island. His plan was successful.

There were 7 debates between Lincoln and Douglas. At least that's what my teacher told me. Douglas won for senator in the end. But later, after that, Lincoln becomes president.

Nimitz was a quiet, considerate, thinking man. MacArthur was extremely bold and ego driven. MacArthur was part Nimitz and part General Patton.

General Douglas MacArthur was Supreme Commander of the Allied Powers in Japan after WWII. We was the effective interim leader of Japan between 1945 to 1948.

During the early stages of the Korean War, General of the Army Douglas MacArthur was a proponent of liberating the entire Korean Peninsula from communist influence. President Truman and Secretary of State Dean Acheson felt that if this plan was followed it would cause the Communist Chinese to enter the war and expand it beyond acceptable limits. Following the Inchon landing, General MacArthur's United Nations troops pushed the North Koreans north to the Yalu River, the border between North Korea and China. General MacArthur advocated attacking Chinese forces, but was denied this action by President Truman and Secretary Acheson. General MacArthur then began to publicly disagree with his Commander in Chief and to seek to weaken him politically with the support of U.S. Senators, including Joe McCarthy. President Truman's statement on April 10, 1951 can be found at the link below.

After driving the North Korean forces back over the 38th parallel, MacArthur received President Truman's permission to press into North Korea and advance all the way to the Yalu River-the border between North Korea and Communist China-despite warnings that this might provoke Chinese intervention. When China did intervene, causing the UN forces to fall back in disarray, MacArthur pressed for permission to bomb Chinese bases in Manchuria. Truman refused such permission and finally removed him from command in April, 1951.

It took place in Washington, D.C. The Army troops were led by then Capt. Douglas MacArthur mounted on a white horse and wielding a saber.

Gen. MacAurthur was given command of all UN forces at the start of the Korean war. He retained that command until Pres. Truman ordered his relief by Lieutenant General Matthew Ridgeway - effectively but not officially "sacking" him - on 10 April 1951. In the months prior to that MacArthur had written a letter critical of Pres. Truman's "limited war" strategy. The letter was released by a US Representative. Also, the Chinese had entered the war on the side of North Korea and the UN forces were being forced into retreat. Between the military setback and the political impact of his criticism of the President, the Joint Chiefs agreed with the President's request that MacArthur be replaced. Although there were reports that he was removed for insubordination, that was not actually the case. In a meeting with President Truman on 8 April 1951, two days before he was replaced, the Joint Chiefs met agreed that MacArthur was not guilty of insubordination and had stretched but not violated any orders. After being replaced by Ridgeway, MacArthur retired from the military.

Douglas Boggs has written: 'America between the extremists'

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