So what was their final agreement? A press release issued in Yalta on 12 February is kept in a press release in the archives of the Truman Library. It contains a statement from Churchill, Roosevelt and Stalin on the outcome of the conference. The leaders announced that they had achieved „closer coordination than ever before of the military efforts of the three allies“ and pledged to launch „even more powerful new blows“ against the enemy. „Nazi Germany is doomed to fail,“ the statement continued, and the Germans should surrender to avoid further suffering. The Potsdam conference was held from July to August 1945, which was also attended by Clement Attlee (who had replaced Churchill as Prime Minister) and President Harry S Truman (who represented the United States after Roosevelt`s death).  In Potsdam, the Soviets disputed allegations that they had interfered in the affairs of Romania, Bulgaria and Hungary.  The conference led to (1) Potsdam`s declaration on Japan`s surrender and (2) the Potsdam Agreement on the Soviet annexation of the former Polish territory to the curzon Line and provisions that will be addressed in a possible final treaty to end the Second World War on the annexation of parts of Germany east of the Oder-Neisse line to Poland. and North-East Prussia to the Soviet Union. The aim of the conference was to organize a post-war peace that was not only a collective security order, but also a plan to give the liberated peoples of post-Nazi Europe self-determination.
The meeting should focus on the restoration of the nations of war-torn Europe. But within a few years, as the Cold War divided the continent, Yalta became the subject of intense controversy. At that time, the Soviet army occupied Poland entirely and held much of Eastern Europe with a military power three times greater than the Allied forces of the West. [Citation required] The declaration of the liberated Europe has little to do to dispel the sphere of influence of the agreements that had been incorporated into ceasefire agreements. The French head of state, General Charles de Gaulle, was not invited to the Yalta conference or to the Potsdam conference, a small diplomat who aroused deep and persistent resentment.  De Gaulle attributed his exclusion from Yalta to Roosevelt`s long-standing personal antagonism against him, although the Soviet Union also refused his admission as a full participant.