This category applies to contracts, agreements, pacts, etc., concluded in the first world war: before, during or after. As in Europe, the Middle East was divided by a series of agreements reached at peace conferences. Unlike Europe, these divisions were largely the result of agreements already concluded during the war. On January 8, 1918, President Woodrow Wilson edited the post-war goals, the Fourteen Points. He outlined a policy of free trade, open agreements and democracy. While the term was not used, self-determination was adopted. He called for an end to the negotiations of war, international disarmament, the withdrawal of the central powers from the occupied territories, the creation of a Polish state, the revival of European borders along ethnic lines and the establishment of a society of nations to guarantee the political independence and territorial integrity of all States.  [n. 3] He called for a just and democratic peace, uncompromisingd by territorial annexation.
The fourteen points were based on the study of the survey, a team of about 150 advisers, led by foreign policy adviser Edward M. House, on the topics that will likely appear in the expected peace conference.  The ceasefire was in fact a German capitulation, as its conditions put an end to any possibility of Germany continuing the war. Similar agreements have already been signed by Bulgaria, Turkey and Austria. However, the peace treaties that officially ended the First World War were not signed until 1919. After the Holocaust, which killed more than 6 million Jews, there was a wave of Jewish immigration to Palestine. Britain has struggled to stem the crisis and has entrusted the United Nations with the task of deciding the future of Palestine. Dr.
Sam Willis discovers how British artist Norman Wilkinson developed a dazzling cover during the First World War to protect ships from German submarines. After the implementation of the treaty, Upper Silesia was first governed by Great Britain, France and Italy.  Between 1919 and 1921, three violent violence erupted between German and Polish civilians, resulting in the involvement of the German and Polish armed forces.   In March 1921, the Inter-Allied Commission held the plebiscite in Upper Silesia, which was peaceful despite previous violence. The referendum led about 60% of the population to vote for the province to remain in Germany.  Following the vote, the League of Nations debated the future of the province.  In 1922, Upper Silesia was divided: Oppeln remained in northwestern Germany, while the province of Silesia, to the southeast, was transferred to Poland.  The regions of Alsace and Lorraine have been repatriated to France and Saarland to Germany for 15 years internationally.