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What Describes a major outcome of World War 2?
The United States ended its policy of isolationism.
Answer this question… During the war, liberal democracies had occupied Western Europe while the Soviet Union had occupied Eastern Europe.
Answer this question… The United States and the Soviet Union became the world's two most powerful states, leading to a global struggle between democracy and communism.
a major out come of WW1 was the Great Depression but didn't happen till a few years late. The way how the war affected to depression was, many European farm were boomed and bo…ught crops from the US. the farmer would get so much that later wouldn't be selling over seas because farm land started to grow back in Europe. Also Germany was in more of a depression then the US because they had to pay for the damage of the other countries. They put their money in fire to warm during winter because money was valueless.
Answer Germany, Italy, and Japan surrendered unconditionally to the Allies. Michael Montagne Mussolini's Italy and Hitler's Germany were completely obl…iterated, and both were occupied by the nations which had conquered them. Germany was split in two, and one half became Communist and one half became Capitalist. Japan, after feeling the impact of two atomic bombs, surrendered to the United States on board the USS Missouri. The US controlled Japan for some time afterward until they were independent enough to deal with the war's aftermath.
The Italian economy was devastated and there were over 300,000 Italian casualties.
The governments of countries all over the world used propaganda. It caused people to feel different emotions that appealed to them in particular. For example, American parents… who would see a propaganda poster that showed a wicked Hitler grabbing for children( yes there were posters like this) would feel inclined to help by enlisting or buying war bonds. Other posters had very patriotic themes that would make young men want to fight. These kind of posters, rather than scaring the public, would make people feel patriotic. Other propaganda aimed at young men could be posters showing the humiliation that they would face when they didn't fight. Posters were used to evoke emotions, and create support. German propaganda portrayed Jews as kidnappers and swindlers, while American propaganda used Uncle Sam, England used John Bull. All in all, propaganda caused soldiers to fight and people to support the war. Without it, the war would have been much smaller.
Italy was defeated and forced to surrender to the Allies in 1943.
Probably the most profound effect of the Nazi's anti-Jewish policies was to drive out of Europe many of the leading scientists, many of whom emigrated to the US and made c…rucial contributions to the Manhattan Project, which built the A-Bombs which brought a dramatically swift end to the war with Japan. Other than that, though, the Holocaust and the anti-semitism of Nazi Germany had little real impact on the war. Driving out or putting in camps the Jews denied the Germans the use of that source of manpower. For instance, in the First World War, Hitler's company commander, the officer who recommended Corporal Hitler for the Iron Cross medal was a Jew. So there were very few, if any Jewish troops in the German ranks. And some manpower had to be expended to run the camps and the death factories. But many of these were too old for fighting at the front, or had other health problems which disqualified them for the hard life of a front line soldier. Even if the camp personnel had all been young and healthy there were''t really enough of them that they would have made any appreciable difference on the battlefield. Also, there was little money spent on the camps, and the Nazis had carefully calculated to the last pfenning, based on life expectancy in the camps (about nine months for those assigned to work), how much profit could be wrung from the people they were working to death. So, the camps probably actually turned a profit, what with ripping the gold teeth and fillings out of peoples' heads, and selling their clothes and shoes and suitcases and so on. German industry ran on slave labor during the war, and so did German agriculture. Many of these workers were not Jews, but "guest workers" from nations the Germans had overrun, from which they extracted able-bodied people who were forced to do factory work for the Germans, so the German able-bodied men could go fight. This was probably a mistake, because quality control would obviously not be a high priority with such workers, and they took every opportunity to sabotage the goods they produced, if they thought they could get away with it without being killed. Many Jews from the Nordhausen camp did lanor and die in the factory, built inside a hollowed-out mountain in the Harz Mountains of Germany, where the B-1 "Buzz Bombs" and V-2 missiles were made. Around 20,000 of these died. Again, probably not the best idea for a labor source. Not what you could call positively motivated. On the Allied side no one was fighting to save the Jews or end the Holocaust, because literally no one knew it was going on. The Germans did not advertise this industrial-scale program of murder. Even when a few camp inmates escaped and told the tale, few believed it - it was to monstrous to believe even of the enemy. Gradually knowledge permeated into the top echelons of the US and Britain, but really did nothing to change the direction of effort or the plans for prosecuting the war. All that would end the Holocaust was the complete defeat of Nazi Germany, and the Allies were already bending every effort in a single-minded drive to accomplish that goal. The average person in Allied countries did not learn of the Holocaust until the last month or so of the war in Europe, as the camps began to be overrun by Allied troops. Of course people were horrified and the soldiers even more determined and resolute to bring a swift end to such fiendishness. But on a strategic or tactical level, the existence of the Holocaust really had little impact on the war.
The surviving Jews were of course released from the concentration camps. Most tried to return to a normal life, but in many cases that didn't work out well at least in the sh…ort term. There were very few Holocaust survivors in the sense of prisoners still alive in camps. Most tried to go back to leading a normal life, but in Poland the "Christian" (sic) population continued to slaughter Jews in 1945-46. This was a key factor in encouraging many Jews to leave Europe, either for Palestine, where British rule was rapidly collapsing, or for the U.S. The Holocaust has left very deep scars.
America, provided Britain and the allies with much needed supplies before we actually entered the war. While the US provided much needed man power during the war it was proaba…bly our Industrial manufacturing first and then manpower second that helped to win it.
Answer this question… European leaders created a strategy to prevent any one country from dominating Europe again. /
In World War 2
Germany was completely conquered by the U.S.S.R, England, and the U.S.A in 1945, and the territory was divided between the above countrys. Japan surendered to the U.S.A in 1…945 after there desperate situation and the atomic bomb demonstrations in Nagasaki and Hiroshima. The concentration camps were liberated by Allies.
In World War 1
Two positive outcomes of World War 2 are: The Allied Forces won and we do not have to live under the cruel Nazis. Many new technological innovations brought a…bout a lot more innovations and medical technological improvements.
well you see the world war 1 the cause of that was the Germans and for world war 2 the cause was because they wanted revenge cause they were sick of it well you see the world… war 1 the cause of that was the Germans and for world war 2 the cause was because they wanted revenge cause they were sick of it ORtreaty of VersaillesRussian revolution -> establishment of communismformation of league of nationsreparations (treaty kinda)- economic problems in western Europe- development of new military technology( especially aircraft)collapse of 4 empires- (replaced by concept of NSD(national self determination)emergence of pacifismeconfirmation that America was the leading power in the war
One might argue that World War I had its beginning with the Congress of Vienna (1814-1815), which attempted to restore the "old order" of authoritarian politics in Europe, a s…eries of alliances in the aftermath of the French Revolution (and indirectly, the American Revolution), the Napoleonic Wars, and dissolution of the Holy Roman Empire (1806). The Congress was responsible for restoring the balance of power in Europe, redrawing Europe's political map, and establishing political spheres of influence. Relative peace reigned in Europe for the next 100 years, but during this time, states began to play one against the other in order to strengthen their influence. To do this, they formed secret alliances assuring one another of mutual defense in the event of hostilities. Added to this, European states began to compete with one another for overseas territories, principally in Africa and the Middle East---justified by the demand for natural resources during the period of the Industrial Revolution. After World War I political maps were again redrawn: The Ottoman Empire disappeared, the Austro-Hungarian Empire was reduced to several (mostly) ethnic states and with the formulation of the Soviet Union, the Russian Empire lost much of its western frontier. Yet this, combined with punishing war reparations foisted upon the German people, did little to calm long-term cultural disputes. The Treaty of Versailles produced an angry, resentful German population. After the war, Germany borrowed heavily from the United States to pay off its war debts; few regarded this as a problem because at this point in time, German industries became an excellent investment opportunity. Between 1919 and 1929, Germany was ripe for stock speculation, which artificially drove up the value of industrial stocks and bonds. Thus, the Stock Market Crash of 1929 in America moved rapidly around the world; the value of industrial stocks plummeted and Germany was faced with serious economic problems because it could not repay the money it borrowed from other nations or private investors. These events, combined with the incompetence of foreign ministries, led the world down the path toward World War II.