The measures that were attempted between 1925 and 1929 to preserve peace and security in Europe were the signings of the Locarno Pact in 1925, the Kellogg-Briand Pact in 1928 and the Young Plan in 1929. The flaws and weaknesses of these security measures were all fatally flawed in its ambition to have no more war.
The Locarno Pact was signed in 1925 between 5 nations, Germany, France, Belgium, Britain and Italy. This was a measure attempted between 1925 and 1929 to preserve peace and security in Europe because in it, the border between Germany, Belgium and France was guaranteed in theory from attack by either side. If any side broke the pact and invaded one of the other countries, Britain and Italy promised to come to the aid of the victim. Britain and Italy were indeed the guarantors.
The Locarno Pact was regarded as the keystone of the improved Europe, introducing a hope for international peace. This was an attempt at preserving peace because it failed when World War 2 started, which of course was when Germany invaded Poland.
The Kellogg-Briand Pact which was signed in 1928, was a measure attempted between 1925 and 1929 to preserve peace and security in Europe because the main objective was to renounce war. Briand, the French foreign minister produced the plan to France and USA stating that they should sign. Kellogg, the American secretary of state was enthusiastic and then did it become, the Kellogg-Briand Pact.
Overall, 65 countries signed including the Japanese and Russians to which they were agreeing that countries were allowed to fight only in self-defence. This was an attempt at preserving peace because it did not live up to its aim of ending war and it made no immediate contribution to international peace.
The Young Plan which was signed in 1929, was a measure attempted to preserve peace and security in Europe between 1925 and 1929 because it seemed to symbolise further reconciliation between Germany and the...