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Clive Thompson is a contributing writer for the magazine and the author of “Smarter Than You Think: How Technology Is Changing Our Minds for the Better.”

Negotiations between the Allied powers started on 18 January 1919 in the luxurious surroundings of the Salle de l'Horloge at the French Foreign Ministry, on the Quai d'Orsay in Paris. To begin with there were no fewer than 70 delegates from 27 nations in the negotiations. All had their own agenda and all demanded a slice of the cake. However, there were two major absentees: the defeated powers, Germany, Austria, and Hungary. They were excluded from the negotiations.

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Why did the United States fail to ratify the Versailles Treaty and join the League of Nations? Personal enmity between Wilson and Lodge played a part. Wilson might have prudently invited a prominent Republican to accompany him to Paris to help ensure its later passage. Wilson's fading health eliminated the possibility of making a strong personal appeal on behalf of the treaty. Ethnic groups in the United States helped its defeat. German Americans felt their fatherland was being treated too harshly. Italian Americans felt more territory should have been awarded to Italy. Irish Americans criticized the treaty for failing to address the issue of Irish independence. Diehard American isolationists worried about a permanent global involvement. The stubborness of President Wilson led him to ask his own party to scuttle the treaty. The final results of all these factors had mammoth longterm consequences. Without the involvement of the world's newest superpower, the League of Nations was doomed to failure. Over the next two decades, the United States would sit on the sidelines as the unjust Treaty of Versailles and the ineffective League of Nations would set the stage for an even bloodier, more devastating clash.

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