Download
slide1 n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Cartoon PowerPoint Presentation

Cartoon

127 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

Cartoon

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. 1 • Cartoon

  2. 2 • The Neutrality Acts of 1935 and 1937 were based upon the United States desire to • A. be militarily prepared for the approaching war in Europe. • B. become immediately involved in any future European war. • C. change the basic nature of the foreign policy it had followed since the end of World War. • D. avoid participation in a European war.

  3. 2 • The Neutrality Acts of 1935 and 1937 were based upon the United States desire to • A. be militarily prepared for the approaching war in Europe. • B. become immediately involved in any future European war. • C. change the basic nature of the foreign policy it had followed since the end of World War. • D. avoid participation in a European war.

  4. 3 • The Battles of Midway and Coral Sea were significant in naval warfare because they were • fought by submarines. • fought by naval aircraft fighters launched from aircraft carriers and they stopped further Japanese expansion. • fought by ships that were in sight of each other. • fought between supply ships.

  5. 3 • The Battles of Midway and Coral Sea were significant in naval warfare because they were • fought by submarines. • fought by naval aircraft fighters launched from aircraft carriers and they stopped further Japanese expansion. • fought by ships that were in sight of each other. • fought between supply ships.

  6. 4 • The last military offensive of the German forces late in World War II was the • Battle of Stalingrad. • Battle of Britain. • Battle of the Bulge. • Battle of El Alamein

  7. 4 • The last military offensive of the German forces late in World War II was the • Battle of Stalingrad. • Battle of Britain. • Battle of the Bulge. • Battle of El Alamein

  8. 5 • The taking back of islands from the Japanese such as Iwo Jima, Okinawa, and Guadalcanal was part of the Allied war strategy known as • limited initiative warfare. • island hopping. • limited combat. • the MacArthur plan.

  9. 5 • The taking back of islands from the Japanese such as Iwo Jima, Okinawa, and Guadalcanal was part of the Allied war strategy known as • limited initiative warfare. • island hopping. • limited combat. • the MacArthur plan.

  10. 6 • With respect to finding better jobs, the war years marked a period of __________ for African-Americans. • A. decline • B. advancement • C. stagnation • D. uncertainty

  11. 6 • With respect to finding better jobs, the war years marked a period of __________ for African-Americans. • A. decline • B. advancement • C. stagnation • D. uncertainty

  12. 7 • Near the end of the World War II, Audie Murphy became famous as the • inventor of the A-bomb. • most read news correspondent. • most decorated American soldier of the war. • developer of radar

  13. 7 • Near the end of the World War II, Audie Murphy became famous as the • inventor of the A-bomb. • most read news correspondent. • most decorated American soldier of the war. • developer of radar

  14. 8 • The all African-American squadron which won two Distinguished Unit Citations for their outstanding aerial combat against the German Luftwaffe (Air Force) was • the Fighting 40th. • the Tuskegee Airmen. • the RAF. • the Doolittle Raiders.

  15. 8 • The all African-American squadron which won two Distinguished Unit Citations for their outstanding aerial combat against the German Luftwaffe (Air Force) was • the Fighting 40th. • the Tuskegee Airmen. • the RAF. • the Doolittle Raiders.

  16. 9 • The all Nisei 442nd Regimental Combat Team could only fight in the European theatre of World War II, but became • famous for the Japanese weapons they used. • most feared by the Russian troops. • the most decorated fighting unit in U.S. history. • known as the Screaming Eagles.

  17. 9 • The all Nisei 442nd Regimental Combat Team could only fight in the European theatre of World War II, but became • famous for the Japanese weapons they used. • most feared by the Russian troops. • the most decorated fighting unit in U.S. history. • known as the Screaming Eagles.

  18. 10 • During World War II, what was the primary duty of the Navajo Code Talkers? • Interpreting confiscated German battle plans • Transmitting secret messages to U.S. forces during combat • Translating confidential Japanese communications • Informing the press about the number of Allied war casualties

  19. 10 • During World War II, what was the primary duty of the Navajo Code Talkers? • Interpreting confiscated German battle plans • Transmitting secret messages to U.S. forces during combat • Translating confidential Japanese communications • Informing the press about the number of Allied war casualties

  20. 11 • In comparison to the earlier conferences at Casablanca and Teheran, the meeting at Yalta showed that Franklin Roosevelt was more concerned with • A. postwar issues such as the United Nations. • B. military supply issues. • C. long-term military planning. • D. technological developments.

  21. 11 • In comparison to the earlier conferences at Casablanca and Teheran, the meeting at Yalta showed that Franklin Roosevelt was more concerned with • A. postwar issues such as the United Nations. • B. military supply issues. • C. long-term military planning. • D. technological developments.

  22. 12 • Many Americans opposed the 1941 Lend-Lease Act because they feared it would • A. draw the United States into the war in Europe. • B. cause the country to fall into an economic recession. • C. be declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court. • D. place the United States in violation of the Versailles Treaty.

  23. 12 • Many Americans opposed the 1941 Lend-Lease Act because they feared it would • A. draw the United States into the war in Europe. • B. cause the country to fall into an economic recession. • C. be declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court. • D. place the United States in violation of the Versailles Treaty.

  24. 13 • The policy of President Roosevelt toward the plight of Germany’s Jews who managed to escape was shown by the refusal to give entrance to the U.S. of • anyone of Jewish decent. • the ship St. Louis which had a large number of Jewish passengersaboard. • any immigrants. • possible spies.

  25. 13 • The policy of President Roosevelt toward the plight of Germany’s Jews who managed to escape was shown by the refusal to give entrance to the U.S. of • anyone of Jewish decent. • the ship St. Louis which had a large number of Jewish passengersaboard. • any immigrants. • possible spies.

  26. 14 • President Roosevelt addressed Congress early in 1941 warning that the U.S. needed to prepare for the possibility of war. He asked Congress to • declare war on Japan. • declare war on the Axis powers in Europe. • vote money to build up our forces and to aid all countries of the world fighting for democracy. • give immediate directives to see claiming neutrality.

  27. 14 • President Roosevelt addressed Congress early in 1941 warning that the U.S. needed to prepare for the possibility of war. He asked Congress to • declare war on Japan. • declare war on the Axis powers in Europe. • vote money to build up our forces and to aid all countries of the world fighting for democracy. • give immediate directives to see claiming neutrality.

  28. 15 • In the address to Congress on January 6, 1941, President Roosevelt refers to basic rights all people should have protected. This is called the • Quarantine speech. • Neutrality speech. • Four Freedoms speech. • Day of Infamy speech.

  29. 15 • In the address to Congress on January 6, 1941, President Roosevelt refers to basic rights all people should have protected. This is called the • Quarantine speech. • Neutrality speech. • Four Freedoms speech. • Day of Infamy speech.

  30. 16 • The United States government attempted to justify the forced relocation of Japanese Americans during World War II on the grounds that • A. Japanese Americans should be treated in the same way as German Americans. • B. most of the relocated people were not United States citizens and thus had few legal rights. • C. the wartime need to assure national security was more important than the protection of individual rights. • D. Japanese Americans refused to serve in the armed forces.

  31. 16 • The United States government attempted to justify the forced relocation of Japanese Americans during World War II on the grounds that • A. Japanese Americans should be treated in the same way as German Americans. • B. most of the relocated people were not United States citizens and thus had few legal rights. • C. the wartime need to assure national security was more important than the protection of individual rights. • D. Japanese Americans refused to serve in the armed forces.

  32. 17 • The term Nisei is used to describe Japanese-Americans who • A. were born in the United States. • B. were forced into internment camps. • C. volunteered to fight in the U.S. armed forces. • D. volunteered to serve as spies in the war against Japan.

  33. 17 • The term Nisei is used to describe Japanese-Americans who • A. were born in the United States. • B. were forced into internment camps. • C. volunteered to fight in the U.S. armed forces. • D. volunteered to serve as spies in the war against Japan.

  34. 18 • In 1984, the Korematsu vs. United Statesdecision was reversed. Congress then passed a law • making it illegal to confiscate personal belongings. • ordering payments to surviving Japanese Americans who had been detained in the camps. • repealing Executive Order 9066. • stopping discrimination in time of war.

  35. 18 • In 1984, the Korematsu vs. United States decision was reversed. Congress then passed a law • making it illegal to confiscate personal belongings. • ordering payments to surviving Japanese Americans who had been detained in the camps. • repealing Executive Order 9066. • stopping discrimination in time of war.

  36. 19 • The invention of radar, sonar and the use of the convoy system • helped protect Allied shipping on the Atlantic Ocean. • were used on the Rhine River. • helped Panzer tanks during the blitzkrieg. • were invented by German scientists.

  37. 19 • The invention of radar, sonar and the use of the convoy system • helped protect Allied shipping on the Atlantic Ocean. • were used on the Rhine River. • helped Panzer tanks during the blitzkrieg. • were invented by German scientists.

  38. 20 • In the late 1930s and early 1940s, the cash-and-carry policy and the lend-lease policy contributed to • A. ending tensions between the United States and Germany. • B. involving the United States in European affairs. • C. expanding North American free-trade zones. • D. stabilizing the international money supply.

  39. 20 • In the late 1930s and early 1940s, the cash-and-carry policy and the lend-lease policy contributed to • A. ending tensions between the United States and Germany. • B. involving the United States in European affairs. • C. expanding North American free-trade zones. • D. stabilizing the international money supply.

  40. 21 • The United States justification for dropping atomic bombs on the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki was that • A. Japan's military power was centered in these two cities. • B. Japan was on the verge of developing its own atomic weapons. • C. Japan had attacked major cities in other nations. • D. the bombs' destructive power might end the war quickly and save American lives

  41. 21 • The United States justification for dropping atomic bombs on the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki was that • A. Japan's military power was centered in these two cities. • B. Japan was on the verge of developing its own atomic weapons. • C. Japan had attacked major cities in other nations. • D. the bombs' destructive power might end the war quickly and save American lives.

  42. 22 • What was the Manhattan Project? • A. The plan to crash Japanese suicide planes into Allied ships. • B. The plan to develop the atomic bomb. • C. The historic meeting of the "Big Three." • D. The training of the Navajo code talkers.

  43. 22 • What was the Manhattan Project? • A. The plan to crash Japanese suicide planes into Allied ships. • B. The plan to develop the atomic bomb. • C. The historic meeting of the "Big Three." • D. The training of the Navajo code talkers.

  44. 23 • Monetary aid provided to European countries through the Marshall Plan helped to • A. strengthen the economy of the war torn Soviet Union • B. remove the possibility of another war in Eastern Europe. • C. establish a democratic government in East Germany • D. counter the growing Communist movement in Europe.

  45. 23 • Monetary aid provided to European countries through the Marshall Plan helped to • A. strengthen the economy of the war torn Soviet Union • B. remove the possibility of another war in Eastern Europe. • C. establish a democratic government in East Germany • D. counter the growing Communist movement in Europe.

  46. 24 • The establishment of the International Monetary Fund in 1945 was an attempt to • A. construct trade barriers against Soviet bloc countries. • B. create an international form of currency. • C. compensate Allied nations for the cost of World War II. • D. stabilize the international financial system.

  47. 24 • The establishment of the International Monetary Fund in 1945 was an attempt to • A. construct trade barriers against Soviet bloc countries. • B. create an international form of currency. • C. compensate Allied nations for the cost of World War II. • D. stabilize the international financial system.

  48. 25 • The foreign aid programs such as the Marshall Plan provided a boost to the American economy preventing • A. drastic monetary changes. • B. bank failures. • C. the typical post-war depression. • D. low unemployment

  49. 25 • The foreign aid programs such as the Marshall Plan provided a boost to the American economy preventing • A. drastic monetary changes. • B. bank failures. • C. the typical post-war depression. • D. low unemployment

  50. 26 • Who were the braceros? • A. Writers who objected to the conformity of the 1950s. • B. African-American musicians who inspired rock 'n' roll. • C. Mexican workers who came to the United States starting in World War II. • D. Native Americans who were relocated to urban areas during the 1950s.