After successfully capturing Austria in Germany in March 1938, Adolf Hitler looked forward to Czechoslovakia, where about three million people were of German descent in the Sudetenland. In April, he discussed with Wilhelm Keitel, head of the high command of the Bundeswehr, the political and military aspects of Case Green, the code name for the Sudetenland acquisition project. A surprising rush of “clear skies without any cause or justification” was rejected, as the result would have been “a hostile opinion of the world that could lead to a critical situation”. Decisive action would therefore take place only after a period of political turmoil on the part of the Germans within Czechoslovakia, accompanied by diplomatic quarrels which, if they became more serious, would be either an apology for the war or grounds for a blitz after an “incident” of German creation. In addition, disruptive political activities had been under way in Czechoslovakia since October 1933, when Konrad Henlein founded the German Sudetenland Internal Front. In the days following Munich, Chamberlain received more than 20,000 letters of thanks, as well as gifts, including 6,000 bulbs of grateful Dutch admirers and a cross from the pope.  In May 1938, it was known that Hitler and his generals were drawing up a plan for the occupation of Czechoslovakia. The Czechoslovakians needed military help from France, with which they had an alliance. The Soviet Union also had a treaty with Czechoslovakia, and it indicated that it was ready to cooperate with France and Great Britain if it decided to come and defend Czechoslovakia, but the Soviet Union and its potential services were ignored throughout the crisis, I asked Hitler tomorrow, while we were waiting for the authors, if he would see me for another interview…. I had a very friendly and pleasant conversation about Spain (where he also said that he had never had any territorial ambitions), economic relations with S.E.
Europe and disarmament. I did not mention colonies, nor did he. At the end, I pulled out the statement I had prepared before, and asked if he was going to sign it. When the interpreter translated the words into German, Hitler said yes, I will certainly sign it. When are we going to do this? I said “now” and we immediately went to the office and put our signatures on the two copies I had brought.” [Citation required] My Government accepts the communication of its excellence as a practical solution to the issues and difficulties that are crucial to Czechoslovakia and which have arisen between our two countries as a result of the Munich Agreement, while of course expressing our political and legal position with regard to the Munich Agreement and the events that followed. , as mentioned in the communication of the Czechoslovak Ministry of Foreign Affairs of 16 December. , maintained. , 1941. We consider your important note of August 5, 1942 as a very important act of justice for Czechoslovakia and we assure you of our true satisfaction and deep gratitude to your great country and great nation. Between our two countries, the Munich agreement can now be considered dead.  The best-known example of appeasement took place on 30 September 1938, when the heads of state and government of Great Britain, France and Italy signed the Munich Convention, which allowed Nazi Germany to strangle the German-speaking Sudetenland of Czechoslovakia. German leader Adolf Hitler had called for the annexation of the Sudetenland as the only alternative to war.
Meanwhile, the British government has asked Benea to ask for a mediator. As he did not want to sever his government`s relations with Western Europe, the heirs reluctantly agreed.