What was the primary means through which Indians sought independence from Great Britain? - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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What was the primary means through which Indians sought independence from Great Britain? PowerPoint Presentation
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What was the primary means through which Indians sought independence from Great Britain?

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What was the primary means through which Indians sought independence from Great Britain?

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  1. What was the primary means through which Indians sought independence from Great Britain? • Nonviolent civil disobedience • A quick and bloodless takeover • Military strength in combat • Secret resistance movements

  2. From whom did the Chinese win independence in 1911? • The Ming dynasty • The Qing dynasty • Great Britain • Japan

  3. “Nationalism” is best defined as • Belief in private property • Desire for territories overseas • Strong devotion to one’s country • Support for a strong army

  4. Which countries made up the Triple Entente in 1907? • Austria-Hungary, Sweden, and Russia • The United States, Germany, and Russia • Great Britain, France, and Russia • Belgium, Germany, and France

  5. Why were the Balkans known as the “powder keg” of Europe in the early 1900s? • Several large explosions had taken place in its factories • It had endured more than 400 years of ethnic and political conflict • It produced both weapons and gun powder • It had an unusual geographic shape that others wished to change.

  6. The assassination of which leader led to the outbreak of World War I? • Otto von Bismarck • George Clemenceau • Archduke Franz Ferdinand • Kaiser Wilhelm II

  7. What did Russia, a largely Slavic nation, do after Austria-Hungary declared war on the Slavic nation of Serbia? • Declare war on Germany • Pledge to remain neutral • Prepare to send troops to support Serbia • Try to negotiate a settlement

  8. “Serbia must learn to fear us again.” 95. The quotation, was spoken to the U.S. president in 1914, after the Austrian archduke was assassinated by a Serbian student. The quotation was spoken by a diplomat from • France b. Austria-Hungary c. Italy d. Great Britain

  9. Why did Germany have a geographic disadvantage at the start of WWI? • It was a landlocked nation • It was bordered by enemies on two fronts • Its inland mountain ranges were nearly impassable • Its major rivers blocked the movement of troops

  10. Germany’s Schlieffen Plan for military attack was to • First attack Russia with lightening speed before facing France in the West • Attack France in the West before Russia in the East had a chance to mobilize • Try to get the United States to align itself with Germany • Engage both France in the West and Russia in the East at the same time

  11. Trench warfare in World War I was characterized by • A series of Russian victories • Swift invasions and decisive attacks • Heavy casualties and little territorial gain • Tremendous German victories in the East

  12. During World War I, Russia’s main strength was its • Control of the seas • Industrial production • Large number of soldiers • Military technology

  13. What was the immediate goal of Lenin and the Bolsheviks? • To gain access to Germany’s industrial resources • To help the temporary government fight the war • To end Russia’s involvement in the war • To return the tsar to power

  14. 101. What happened when the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk was signed? • The Russians pulled out of the war • The treaty ended World War I • Germany withdrew from the war • The United States entered the war

  15. Which German action was most important in bringing the United States into WWI? • German invasion of Russia • Unrestricted submarine warfare • Trench warfare on the Western Front • German use of poison gas

  16. By the time the U.S. entered World War I, fighting was focused on • The Eastern Front • The Western Front • Former Russian territory • The seas around Great Britain

  17. After entering World War I, the United States most helped the Allies by • Fighting Germany in the sea around Britain • Negotiating with the Central Powers • Sending the Allies supplies, troops, and monetary loans • Trying to convince the Russians to return to fighting.

  18. What main motivation finally forced the Central Powers to surrender on November 11, 1918? • They did not have the resources or soldiers to fight the Americans • Their people refused to fight any longer • Austria-Hungary had already signed a peace treaty with the Allies • They no longer wanted to fight the large Russian army in the East.

  19. What is one reason why millions of European and Russian civilians died during World War I? • They were not as strong as civilians during other wars • They did not hide from the enemy • The Allied troops ignored their plight • Much of the fighting took place in Europe and Russia

  20. Civilian casualties in World War I were • Fewer than military casualties • Extremely rare • Increased by disease and starvation • Primarily due to overwork

  21. After World War I, some colonies that had participated made demands for independence primarily because • American troops taught colonists that all men are created equal • Colonists felt entitled to citizenship because they had served in the military • Colonists were inspired by the example of the Russian Revolution • Colonists were afraid for their jobs in the unstable European economy

  22. Stories of German atrocities in Belgium were used das propaganda, meaning that the stories were used to • Encourage Belgium to support the war • Make the Germans look worse than they were • Convince neutral nations to fight for the German army • Show that the Germans treated civilians humanely

  23. Which statement best describes the existence of atrocities during World War I? • Both sides followed the rules of warfare and avoided civilian deaths. • Germany was the only member of the Central Powers that killed civilians • The Allies were fighting for democracy and did not harm civilians • Both sides justified the use of harsh tactics to achieve their military goals

  24. The Armenians in Turkey were a minority group partly because they were • Atheist • Christian • Jewish • Muslim

  25. The Ottoman Empire was ruled by • The Armenians • The Germans • The Turks • A European coalition

  26. What was the political position of the Armenians at the beginning of World War I? • They supported the Turks • They supported the Allies • They wished to remain neutral • Their position was unknown

  27. How did the international community respond to Turkey’s actions against the Armenians? • It supported the Turkish government’s actions • It tried to keep Turkey’s actions secret until after the war • It did not know about the actions until after the war • It condemned Turkey but did not fight to save the Armenians

  28. 115. U.S. President Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points were • The basis for determining German reparations • A charter for the League of Nations • An outcome of the Treaty of Versailles • A plan for postwar peace

  29. Which statement best summarizes the idea of national self-determination as it was presented in Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points? • Strong national boundaries strengthen national unity • Voter participation in a democracy is the best way to encourage peace • All people have the right to independence from colonial rule • People should be able to decide on their type of government.

  30. 117. The Big Four who negotiated the Treaty of Versailles represented France, Great Britain, the United States, and what other nation? • Germany • Italy • Russia • Spain

  31. 118. Which of the following did the Treaty of Versailles require of Germany? • Payment of damages to its overseas colonies • A public apology to the Allies • Acceptance of sole responsibility for the war • Division into two states: West Germany and East Germany

  32. 119. the main purpose of the League of Nations was to • Keep the peace and prevent future wars • Regulate commercial and economic competition • Impose sanctions on aggressive nations • Achieve international cooperation in governing colonies

  33. 120. What is the main reason that Americans rejected the League of Nations? • They objected to Germany’s membership. • They believed the financial aid it provided would burden the U.S. economy • They feared it could lead to future U.S. involvement in European wars • They did not want to help rebuild postwar Europe.

  34. 121. Which statement best describes national economies in Europe after World War I? • In most areas, wartime industry brought significant economic gains • Western Europe remained economically strong, but the economies of eastern and southern Europe were devastated • Almost all the major economies were bankrupt • Although the war battered most European economies, with the help of wartime reparations paid by Germany, they soon rebounded.

  35. 122. By the end of World War I, what political tradition had essentially ended in Europe? • Rule by the old empires • Totalitarian government • The democratic tradition • Competition among political parties

  36. 123. Which generalization is true of political life in postwar Europe? • People clung to old forms of government • Strong leadership made the public anxious • Many countries had no organized political parties • Changing forms of government created a sense of insecurity.

  37. “It is the State which educates its citizens in civic virtue, gives them a consciousness of their mission, and welds them into unity.” -Benito Mussolini • In the quotation, what post-World War I problem is Italian dictator Benito Mussolini most likely addressing? a. Economic change b. A sense of loss c. Weak political systems d. Unemployment

  38. “It is the State which educates its citizens in civic virtue, gives them a consciousness of their mission, and welds them into unity.” -Benito Mussolini • In the quotation, what is most central to Mussolini’s solution to political turmoil? a. State-run education b. Individual opinions c. Shared wealth d. A leader’s moral choices

  39. After World War I, many artists, architects, writers, and musicians rejected • Government funding • Traditional styles • Cultural change • Their own feelings

  40. The “lost generation” of writers who gathered in Paris were considered “lost” because • The war had left them with a sense of meaninglessness • They wrote about soldiers who were unable to return home • Their homes were destroyed in the war • Shifting boundaries meant they no longer lived in their nations of origin.

  41. One factor that led to the Russian Revolution was • Problems associated with industrialization • Civil war between “red” and “white” forces • Nationalization of the banking industry • The Treaty of Brest-Litovsk

  42. Who was the leader of the bolsheviks? • Nicholas II • Karl Marx • V.I. Lenin • Joseph Stalin

  43. The Gulag was a network of • Labor activists • Revolutionaries • Prison camps • Worker-owned factories

  44. Which event was a direct result of the Russian Revolution? • The Russian economy rebounded • Factory workers began to demand their rights • Russia was defeated in the Russo-Japanese War. • Russia pulled out of World War I

  45. What is one key trait of a totalitarian system of government? • Worker control of industry • The use of violence • Freedom of the press • Multi-party rule

  46. 133. In Stalin’s command economy, • Workers set their own hours • The government alone made all decisions • Millions returned to subsistence farming • Migrant labor became a major force

  47. Police terror was a weapon used by Joseph Stalin, mainly against • Communist leaders • Ordinary Russians • Ukrainians • The military

  48. In Stalinist Russia, religious leaders were • Forced to create propaganda • Mostly ignored • Often persecuted • Helpful in keeping people obedient

  49. What was one goal of the Communist government of Stalin’s Soviet Union when they tapped people’s telephones and read their mail? • Pioneering new technologies • Looking for a worthy new leader • Increasing open communication • Making people afraid to protest