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Unit 4-2 Exam Questions

Unit 4-2 Exam Questions

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Unit 4-2 Exam Questions

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  1. Unit 4-2 Exam Questions

  2. Directions Click the indicated icon to begin the slide show Press the right arrow key on the keyboard once to reveal the answer Press the right arrow key once more to advance to the next question
  3. Table of Contents Spanish-American War Imperialism Yellow Journalism Open Door Policy Roosevelt Corollary “Big Stick” Policy Panama Canal Dollar Diplomacy Unrestricted Submarine Warfare Schenck v. United States (1919) “Clear And Present Danger” WWI Propaganda Fourteen Points League Of Nations Treaty Of Versailles (Senate Rejection)
  4. Spanish-American War One result of the Spanish-American War of 1898 was that the United States was (1) recognized as a world power (2) committed to isolationism (3) drawn into World War II (4) forced into an economic depression
  5. Spanish-American War An important result of the Spanish-American War of 1898 was that the United States (1) acquired territories in Africa (2) became a world power with an overseas empire (3) improved its relations with Germany (4) lost interest in Latin American affairs
  6. Spanish-American War The explosion of the USS Maine and the practice of yellow journalism played a significant role in the (1) public’s support for the Spanish-American War (2) creation of the Open Door policy (3) acquisition of Florida (4) purchase of Alaska
  7. Spanish-American War Which headline related to the Spanish-American War is an example of yellow journalism? (1) “President McKinley Asks Congress for War Declaration Against Spain” (2) “United States Mobilizes for War with Spain” (3) “United States Demands Response to Spanish Actions” (4) “Spanish Troops Slaughter Innocent Cuban Citizens”
  8. Spanish-American War The practice of yellow journalism most directly influenced the (1) purchase of Alaska (2) acquisition of the Mexican Cession (3) start of the Spanish-American War (4) end of the Russo-Japanese War
  9. Spanish-American War Which war is most closely associated with the emergence of the United States as a world power? (1) War of 1812 (2) Mexican War (3) Civil War (4) Spanish-American War
  10. Spanish-American War Yellow journalism contributed to the start of the Spanish-American War (1898) by (1) portraying William McKinley as a pro-war president (2) inciting public outrage over conditions in Cuba (3) showing the need to acquire colonies in the Pacific (4) demanding the repeal of the Gentlemen’s Agreement
  11. Spanish-American War Yellow journalists created support for the Spanish-American War by writing articles about the (1) political popularity of William Jennings Bryan (2) efforts of the United States to control Mexico (3) destruction of United States sugar plantations by Hawaiians (4) sinking of the United States battleship Maine in Havana Harbor
  12. Spanish-American War News organizations were engaging in yellow journalism before the Spanish-American War when (1) publishers tried to prevent the war (2) articles about Cuba were fair and balanced (3) editors exaggerated events to build support for war (4) writers ignored the situation in Cuba
  13. Spanish-American War As a result of the Spanish-American War, the United States saw the need to build the Panama Canal because (1) new colonies had been acquired in Africa (2) Spanish opposition to the canal had ended (3) the United States navy could then move more quickly between oceans (4) United States railroads could not transport enough manufactured goods
  14. Spanish-American War The main purpose of this map is to illustrate the (1) sources of important natural resources (2) development of United States imperialism (3) growth of the Atlantic slave trade (4) results of the Spanish-American War
  15. Spanish-American War The conclusion that can best be supported by the information on this map is that construction of the Panama Canal was motivated by the desire of the United States to (1) raise the living standards of Latin American people (2) increase naval mobility and expand overseas markets (3) improve relations with Latin American and Asian nations (4) maintain a policy of collective security
  16. Spanish-American War The Spanish-American War (1898) marked a turning point in United States foreign policy because the United States (1) developed a plan for peaceful coexistence (2) emerged as a major world power (3) pledged neutrality in future European conflicts (4) refused to become a colonial power
  17. Spanish-American War Publication of this and similar news stories encouraged Congress to (1) declare war on Spain (2) improve naval safety (3) pass antiterrorist legislation (4) conduct a criminal investigation
  18. Imperialism Which heading best completes the partial outline below? (1) Reasons to Declare War on Spain (2) Justification for American Imperialism (3) Theodore Roosevelt’s Political Platform (4) Yellow Journalism in Newspapers
  19. Imperialism Which foreign policy is the main issue of this cartoon? (1) containment (2) imperialism (3) internationalism (4) neutrality
  20. Imperialism Between the 1890s and the start of World War I, the United States expanded its access to overseas markets and raw materials through the policy of (1) containment (2) imperialism (3) isolationism (4) neutrality
  21. Imperialism Which United States foreign policy is the subject of this 1904 cartoon? (1) imperialism (2) neutrality (3) isolationism (4) containment The cartoonist is expressing concerns about the ability of the United States to (1) accept citizens from foreign countries (2) control territories spread out over vast distances (3) support human rights around the world (4) maintain a trade surplus with new trading partners
  22. Imperialism In the 1890s, the main goal of those who supported United States imperialism was to (1) bring self-government to areas under United States control (2) obtain overseas markets and naval bases (3) defend against attacks by enemy nations (4) spread democracy to Africa and Latin America
  23. Imperialism Critics of the actions shown in this cartoon claimed President Theodore Roosevelt was (1) causing environmental damage (2) requiring massive tax increases (3) following a policy of imperialism (4) producing major trade deficits with China
  24. Imperialism The closing of the frontier and the growth of industry in the late 1800s are two factors often associated with the (1) reduction of exports to Asian nations (2) restoration of a plantation economy in the South (3) formation of alliances with other nations (4) rise of United States imperialism
  25. Imperialism Which heading best completes the partial outline below? (1) Consequences of World War I (2) Results of the Gentlemen’s Agreement (3) Events Leading to Neutrality (4) Factors Supporting United States Imperialism
  26. Imperialism The main purpose of this map is to illustrate the (1) sources of important natural resources (2) development of United States imperialism (3) growth of the Atlantic slave trade (4) results of the Spanish-American War
  27. Imperialism Which United States policy is most closely associated with the annexation of Hawaii and the Philippines? (1) neutrality (2) isolationism (3) imperialism (4) international cooperation
  28. Imperialism Which conclusion is most clearly supported by information on the map? (1) The United States respected the sovereignty of Latin American nations. (2) United States military action was used to protect American interests. (3) The United States rarely used its armed forces in Latin America before World War II. (4) United States military action in Latin America supported European colonies.
  29. Imperialism Which United States foreign policy was most often used to carry out the actions shown on the map? (1) Roosevelt Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine (2) Wilson’s Fourteen Points (3) Kellogg-Briand Pact (4) Open Door
  30. Imperialism Which title would be the most accurate for this map? (1) Ending Colonization in Latin America (2) Promoting Trade with Latin America (3) Humanitarian Aid in the Western Hemisphere (4) United States Intervention in the Caribbean Area
  31. Imperialism The United States government justified most of the actions shown on the map by citing the (1) terms of the Roosevelt corollary to the Monroe Doctrine (2) threats from Germany after World War I (3) desire to stop illegal immigration from Latin America (4) need to protect Latin America from the threat of communism
  32. Yellow Journalism The explosion of the USS Maine and the practice of yellow journalism played a significant role in the (1) public’s support for the Spanish-American War (2) creation of the Open Door policy (3) acquisition of Florida (4) purchase of Alaska
  33. Yellow Journalism Which headline related to the Spanish-American War is an example of yellow journalism? (1) “President McKinley Asks Congress for War Declaration Against Spain” (2) “United States Mobilizes for War with Spain” (3) “United States Demands Response to Spanish Actions” (4) “Spanish Troops Slaughter Innocent Cuban Citizens”
  34. Yellow Journalism The practice of yellow journalism most directly influenced the (1) purchase of Alaska (2) acquisition of the Mexican Cession (3) start of the Spanish-American War (4) end of the Russo-Japanese War
  35. Yellow Journalism Yellow journalism contributed to the start of the Spanish-American War (1898) by (1) portraying William McKinley as a pro-war president (2) inciting public outrage over conditions in Cuba (3) showing the need to acquire colonies in the Pacific (4) demanding the repeal of the Gentlemen’s Agreement
  36. Yellow Journalism Which factor is most closely associated with the decision of the United States to declare war on Spain in 1898? (1) isolationist policy (2) labor union pressure (3) yellow journalism (4) unrestricted submarine warfare
  37. Yellow Journalism News organizations were engaging in yellow journalism before the Spanish-American War when (1) publishers tried to prevent the war (2) articles about Cuba were fair and balanced (3) editors exaggerated events to build support for war (4) writers ignored the situation in Cuba
  38. Yellow Journalism The headlines in this newspaper are an example of (1) yellow journalism (2) investigative reporting (3) muckraking literature (4) government censorship
  39. Yellow Journalism Publication of this and similar news stories encouraged Congress to (1) declare war on Spain (2) improve naval safety (3) pass antiterrorist legislation (4) conduct a criminal investigation
  40. Open Door Policy The United States issued the Open Door policy (1899–1900) primarily to (1) bring democratic government to the Chinese people (2) secure equal trade opportunities in China (3) force China to change its immigration policies (4) use China as a stepping stone to trade with Japan
  41. Open Door Policy The United States promoted its economic interest in China by (1) intervening in the Sino-Japanese War (2) passing the Chinese Exclusion Act (3) encouraging the Boxer Rebellion (4) adopting the Open Door policy
  42. Open Door Policy A primary reason for the establishment of the Open Door policy (1899) was to (1) protect United States trade in the Far East (2) gain control of the Panama Canal Zone (3) encourage Chinese immigration to the United States (4) improve relations with Russia
  43. Open Door Policy By proclaiming the Open Door policy in 1899, the United States was attempting to (1) keep Japan from attacking and colonizing China (2) increase trade between Russia and the United States (3) ensure equal trading opportunities in China (4) prevent European countries from colonizing the Western Hemisphere
  44. Open Door Policy The main reason the United States implemented the Open Door policy in China was to (1) promote immigration (2) expand democratic reforms (3) encourage religious freedom (4) guarantee access to markets
  45. Open Door Policy The Open Door policy of 1899 was originally adopted so that the United States could (1) restrict Chinese immigration (2) stop Japan from colonizing China (3) gain equal trading rights in China (4) encourage the development of democracy in China
  46. Open Door Policy Which heading best completes the partial outline below? (1) American Domestic Programs (2) Cold War Events (3) United States Interventionism (4) Efforts at Isolationism
  47. Roosevelt Corollary President Theodore Roosevelt’s Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine primarily affected Latin America by (1) guaranteeing human rights throughout the Western Hemisphere (2) supporting independence movements in many countries (3) encouraging immigration to the United States (4) increasing United States intervention in the region
  48. Roosevelt Corollary Which United States foreign policy was most often used to carry out the actions shown on the map? (1) Roosevelt Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine (2) Wilson’s Fourteen Points (3) Kellogg-Briand Pact (4) Open Door
  49. Roosevelt Corollary The United States government justified most of the actions shown on the map by citing the (1) terms of the Roosevelt corollary to the Monroe Doctrine (2) threats from Germany after World War I (3) desire to stop illegal immigration from Latin America (4) need to protect Latin America from the threat of communism
  50. Roosevelt Corollary Which heading best completes the partial outline below? (1) American Domestic Programs (2) Cold War Events (3) United States Interventionism (4) Efforts at Isolationism
  51. “Big Stick” Policy President Theodore Roosevelt’s Big Stick policy is most closely associated with (1) friendly relations with China after the Boxer Rebellion (2) conservation of natural resources (3) court actions to support business monopolies (4) intervention in Latin American affairs
  52. “Big Stick” Policy President Theodore Roosevelt’s Big Stick policy was used by the United States to (1) police the Western Hemisphere (2) expand its colonial empire in Africa (3) isolate itself from European conflicts (4) settle a dispute between Russia and Japan
  53. “Big Stick” Policy A goal of President Theodore Roosevelt’s Big Stick policy and President William Howard Taft’s Dollar Diplomacy policy toward Latin America was to (1) join Western Hemisphere nations in a military alliance (2) protect American economic and political interests (3) encourage foreign nations to establish colonies (4) raise Latin America’s standard of living
  54. Panama Canal The cartoon illustrates the actions of President Theodore Roosevelt in (1) securing the land to build the Panama Canal (2) leading troops in the Spanish-American War (3) ending the war between Russia and Japan (4) improving diplomatic relations with Latin American nations
  55. Panama Canal Critics of the actions shown in this cartoon claimed President Theodore Roosevelt was (1) causing environmental damage (2) requiring massive tax increases (3) following a policy of imperialism (4) producing major trade deficits with China
  56. Panama Canal As a result of the Spanish-American War, the United States saw the need to build the Panama Canal because (1) new colonies had been acquired in Africa (2) Spanish opposition to the canal had ended (3) the United States navy could then move more quickly between oceans (4) United States railroads could not transport enough manufactured goods
  57. Panama Canal The conclusion that can best be supported by the information on this map is that construction of the Panama Canal was motivated by the desire of the United States to (1) raise the living standards of Latin American people (2) increase naval mobility and expand overseas markets (3) improve relations with Latin American and Asian nations (4) maintain a policy of collective security
  58. Dollar Diplomacy The policy of Dollar Diplomacy, the Good Neighbor policy, and the Alliance for Progress were designed to (1) increase United States influence in Latin America (2) open trade with Southeast Asia (3) maintain peace with European nations (4) provide foreign aid to African nations
  59. Dollar Diplomacy A goal of President Theodore Roosevelt’s Big Stick policy and President William Howard Taft’s Dollar Diplomacy policy toward Latin America was to (1) join Western Hemisphere nations in a military alliance (2) protect American economic and political interests (3) encourage foreign nations to establish colonies (4) raise Latin America’s standard of living
  60. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare We intend to begin on the first of February unrestricted submarine warfare. We shall endeavor in spite of this to keep the United States of America neutral. In the event of this not succeeding, we make Mexico a proposal of alliance on the following basis: make war together, make peace together, generous financial support and an understanding on our part that Mexico is to reconquer the lost territory in Texas, New Mexico, and Arizona. The settlement in detail is left to you.… — Telegram of January 19, 1917 This telegram was part of an effort to (1) form an alliance between Germany and the United States (2) convince several western states to secede from the United States (3) bring Mexico into World War I on the side of Great Britain and France (4) enlist Mexican support for Germany if the United States declared war
  61. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare Which action was a result of the other three? (1) Germany’s policy of unrestricted submarine warfare (2) United States entry into World War I (3) interception of the Zimmermann Note (4) United States loans to Allied nations
  62. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare Which event most influenced President Woodrow Wilson’s decision to enter World War I? (1) defeat of Russia by Germany (2) assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand (3) raids by Mexico on the southwestern United States (4) renewal of unrestricted submarine warfare by Germany
  63. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare . . . With a profound sense of the solemn and even tragicalcharacter of the step I am taking and of the grave responsibilities which it involves, but in unhesitating obedience to what I deem my constitutional duty, I advise that the Congress declare the recent course of the Imperial German Government to be in fact nothing less than war against the government and people of the United States; that it formally accept the status of belligerent which has thus been thrust upon it, and that it take immediate steps not only to put the country in a more thorough state of defense but also to exert all its power and employ all its resources to bring the Government of the German Empire to terms and end the war. . . . Which presidential action is the focus of this statement? (1) William McKinley’s request for war in 1898 (2) Theodore Roosevelt’s support for the Panamanian revolt in 1903 (3) William Howard Taft’s decision to send troops to Latin America in 1912 (4) Woodrow Wilson’s response to unrestricted submarine warfare in 1917
  64. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare What was a major reason the United States entered World War I (1917)? (1) The Japanese had occupied Manchuria. (2) Foreign troops had landed on American soil. (3) The Austro-Hungarian Empire had invaded Belgium. (4) Germany had resumed unrestricted submarine warfare.
  65. Unrestricted Submarine Warfare During his reelection campaign in 1916, President Woodrow Wilson used the slogan, “He kept us out of war.” In April of 1917, Wilson asked Congress to declare war on Germany. What helped bring about this change? (1) Bolshevik forces increased their strength in Germany and Italy. (2) Britain was invaded by nations of the Central Powers. (3) Russia signed a treaty of alliance with the Central Powers. (4) Germany resumed unrestricted submarine warfare.
  66. Schenck v. United States (1919) The Supreme Court decision in Schenck v. United States (1919) and the passage of the USA Patriot Act (2001) demonstrate the principle that the federal government can (1) guarantee citizens the right to bear arms (2) restrict the power of the president (3) limit individual rights in times of national emergency (4) expand the liberties protected by the Bill of Rights
  67. Schenck v. United States (1919) The Supreme Court decision in Schenck v. United States (1919) and the USA Patriot Act of 2001 both dealt with the power of the federal government to (1) suspend the writ of habeas corpus (2) restrict freedom of religion (3) deny civil rights to those who lack citizenship (4) limit civil liberties for reasons of national security
  68. Schenck v. United States (1919) The “clear and present danger” doctrine established in Schenck v. United States (1919) concerned the issue of (1) freedom of speech (2) the right to bear arms (3) the right to an attorney (4) separation of church and state
  69. Schenck v. United States (1919) In Schenck v. United States (1919), the Supreme Court decided that a “clear and present danger” to the country allowed the federal government to (1) establish a peacetime draft (2) restrict first amendment rights (3) suspend habeas corpus (4) limit minority voting rights
  70. Schenck v. United States (1919) What was the effect of the “clear and present danger” ruling established in Schenck v. United States (1919)? (1) placing limits on constitutional freedoms (2) decreasing the president’s powers during wartime (3) limiting the hours women could work in industry (4) upholding the right of states to regulate child labor
  71. Schenck v. United States (1919) In both Schenck v. United States (1919) and Korematsu v. United States (1944), the Supreme Court ruled that during wartime (1) civil liberties may be limited (2) women can fight in combat (3) drafting of noncitizens is permitted (4) sale of alcohol is illegal
  72. Schenck v. United States (1919) Which argument was used by the Supreme Court in reaching its “clear and present danger” ruling in Schenck v. United States (1919)? (1) The military is under civilian control. (2) Powers are separated between the federal and state governments. (3) Constitutional rights are not absolute. (4) The Constitution provides for equal pro - tection under the laws
  73. Schenck v. United States (1919) Which issue was the focus of the Supreme Court decision in Schenck v. United States (1919)? (1) freedom of speech for war protesters (2) relocation of ethnic minority groups (3) use of detention camps for enemy aliens (4) integration of military forces
  74. Schenck v. United States (1919) In Schenck v. United States (1919), the Supreme Court upheld the right of government to protect national security during wartime by (1) nationalizing important industries that supported the war effort (2) limiting speech that presented a clear and present danger to the nation (3) suspending the writ of habeas corpus for illegal aliens (4) expelling enemy aliens who had favored the Central Powers
  75. Schenck v. United States (1919) The Supreme Court decision in Schenck v. United States (1919) stated that (1) immigrants have limited rights (2) freedom of speech is not absolute (3) rights of the accused may not be limited (4) women should be granted suffrage
  76. Schenck v. United States (1919) The clear-and-present danger doctrine established in Schenck v. United States (1919) permits the government to (1) declare war on any nation that attacks the United States (2) limit speech that threatens the security of the nation (3) break up monopolies that limit business competition (4) outlaw organizations that threaten the civil rights of others
  77. Schenck v. United States (1919) The “clear and present danger” doctrine stated by the Supreme Court in the case of Schenck v. United States (1919) had an important impact on the Bill of Rights because it (1) limited the powers of the president (2) placed limits on freedom of speech (3) clarified standards for a fair trial (4) expanded the rights of persons accused of crimes
  78. “Clear and Present Danger” The “clear and present danger” doctrine established in Schenck v. United States (1919) concerned the issue of (1) freedom of speech (2) the right to bear arms (3) the right to an attorney (4) separation of church and state
  79. “Clear and Present Danger” What was the effect of the “clear and present danger” ruling established in Schenck v. United States (1919)? (1) placing limits on constitutional freedoms (2) decreasing the president’s powers during wartime (3) limiting the hours women could work in industry (4) upholding the right of states to regulate child labor
  80. “Clear and Present Danger” Which argument was used by the Supreme Court in reaching its “clear and present danger” ruling in Schenck v. United States (1919)? (1) The military is under civilian control. (2) Powers are separated between the federal and state governments. (3) Constitutional rights are not absolute. (4) The Constitution provides for equal pro - tection under the laws
  81. “Clear and Present Danger” In Schenck v. United States (1919), the Supreme Court upheld the right of government to protect national security during wartime by (1) nationalizing important industries that supported the war effort (2) limiting speech that presented a clear and present danger to the nation (3) suspending the writ of habeas corpus for illegal aliens (4) expelling enemy aliens who had favored the Central Powers
  82. “Clear and Present Danger” The clear-and-present danger doctrine established in Schenck v. United States (1919) permits the government to (1) declare war on any nation that attacks the United States (2) limit speech that threatens the security of the nation (3) break up monopolies that limit business competition (4) outlaw organizations that threaten the civil rights of others
  83. “Clear and Present Danger” The “clear and present danger” doctrine stated by the Supreme Court in the case of Schenck v. United States (1919) had an important impact on the Bill of Rights because it (1) limited the powers of the president (2) placed limits on freedom of speech (3) clarified standards for a fair trial (4) expanded the rights of persons accused of crimes
  84. World War I Propaganda This poster was used during the administration of President Woodrow Wilson to (1) convince men to enlist in the military services (2) help finance the war effort (3) support membership in the League of Nations (4) emphasize the goals of the Fourteen Points
  85. Fourteen Points President Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points were proposed during World War I primarily to (1) define postwar objectives for the United States (2) outline military strategies for the United States (3) convince other democratic nations to join the United Nations (4) strengthen the United States policy of isolationism
  86. Fourteen Points A major purpose of President Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points (1918) was to (1) ask Congress to enter World War I (2) set goals for achieving peace after World War I (3) provide an aid program for rebuilding war-torn nations (4) retaliate for the sinking of the Lusitania
  87. Fourteen Points One goal for a lasting peace that President Woodrow Wilson included in his Fourteen Points was (1) establishing a League of Nations (2) maintaining a permanent military force in Europe (3) returning the United States to a policy of isolationism (4) blaming Germany for causing World War I
  88. League of Nations The United States Senate refused to ratify the Treaty of Versailles after World War I because many senators believed (1) President Woodrow Wilson was too ill to sign the treaty (2) most Americans had sympathized with Germany during the war (3) the treaty would not require reparations from Germany (4) the League of Nations could draw the United States into future wars
  89. League Of Nations The Senate’s opposition to United States membership in the League of Nations was based mainly on the (1) cost of membership dues (2) failure to give the United States veto power (3) fear of being drawn into future wars (4) concern that United States businesses would be damaged
  90. League Of Nations The vote by the United States Senate on the Treaty of Versailles (1919) demonstrated (1) an unwillingness to join the League of Nations (2) a commitment to collective security (3) a belief that the nation required a stronger military (4) a rejection of colonialism
  91. League Of Nations Isolationists in the Senate objected to the United States joining the League of Nations because they opposed (1) creation of the Security Council (2) colonialism in Africa and Asia (3) membership in the League by Germany (4) involvement in future foreign wars
  92. League Of Nations Many United States senators refused to support membership in the League of Nations because they believed that it would (1) endanger United States economic growth (2) force the United States to give up its colonies (3) grant the president the power to annex new territory (4) involve the United States in future foreign conflicts
  93. League Of Nations After World War I, the United States Senate refused to approve the Treaty of Versailles. This action reflected the Senate’s intention to (1) provide support for the League of Nations (2) punish the nations that began the war (3) return to a policy of isolationism (4) maintain United States leadership in world affairs
  94. League Of Nations President George Washington in his Farewell Address, President James Monroe in the Monroe Doctrine, and the opponents of the League of Nations all wanted the United States to (1) avoid European conflicts (2) avoid trade with foreign nations (3) refuse diplomatic recognition of nondemocratic nations (4) reduce foreign influence by establishing immigration quotas
  95. League Of Nations The change in the nation’s attitude toward membership in the League of Nations and membership in the United Nations shows the contrast between (1) neutrality and containment (2) appeasement and internationalism (3) isolationism and involvement (4) interventionism and détente
  96. League Of Nations One goal for a lasting peace that President Woodrow Wilson included in his Fourteen Points was (1) establishing a League of Nations (2) maintaining a permanent military force in Europe (3) returning the United States to a policy of isolationism (4) blaming Germany for causing World War I
  97. Treaty of Versailles The United States Senate refused to ratify the Treaty of Versailles after World War I because many senators believed (1) President Woodrow Wilson was too ill to sign the treaty (2) most Americans had sympathized with Germany during the war (3) the treaty would not require reparations from Germany (4) the League of Nations could draw the United States into future wars
  98. Treaty of Versailles Henry Cabot Lodge and other senators opposed ratification of the Treaty of Versailles (1919) because they believed the treaty (1) failed to punish Germany for its involvement in World War I (2) excluded reparations for European allies (3) could draw the United States into future conflicts (4) placed blame for World War I on all the warring countries
  99. Treaty of Versailles The vote by the United States Senate on the Treaty of Versailles (1919) demonstrated (1) an unwillingness to join the League of Nations (2) a commitment to collective security (3) a belief that the nation required a stronger military (4) a rejection of colonialism
  100. Treaty of Versailles One major reason the United States Senate refused to approve the Treaty of Versailles after World War I was that many senators (1) were concerned about future United States obligations in foreign affairs (2) rejected United States colonial practices in Asia (3) wanted immediate repayment of war debts from France (4) supported increased foreign aid to Germany
  101. Treaty of Versailles After World War I, the United States Senate refused to approve the Treaty of Versailles. This action reflected the Senate’s intention to (1) provide support for the League of Nations (2) punish the nations that began the war (3) return to a policy of isolationism (4) maintain United States leadership in world affairs
  102. Treaty of Versailles Following World War I, the United States Senate refused to ratify the Treaty of Versailles primarily because the treaty (1) failed to include most of President Wilson’s Fourteen Points (2) did not punish Germany for starting the war (3) contained provisions that might lead the United States into foreign conflicts (4) made no provision for reduction of military weapons