The Cold War Analysis

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The term "Cold War" was first used by The British writer, George Orwell, in 1945 to deplore the worldview, beliefs, and social structure of both the United States and the Soviet Union, and undeclared state of war that would come to exist between them after the end of World War II. After that the “Cold War” word introduced to public by Bernard Baruch and Walter Lippman in 1947, which describes the relationship between United States and Soviet Union.

The United States and the Soviet Union were an alliance with France and involved in World War I and II. In the World War I, Germany, Austria, and Turkey also make their alliance and work together. At the start, the United States was neutral and impartially anyone.
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After the end of World War II, The Allies— the United States, the British and the Russians — got together to address the question of how to organize the world after the war in treaty of Yalta (from 4 to 11 February 1945) and the other in Potsdam (from 17 July to 2 August 1945). But nothing in history is strictly inevitable. It is plausible to argue that the Soviet Union and United States in the Cold War was an inevitable. The old European balance of power had just been destroyed utterly and only two states were still standing as truly great powers. Britain, France and China were treated as great powers, but that was more attributable to habit, courtesy, convenience and interests than to real…show more content…
The competition between United States and the Soviet Union was so fierce. No one state wants their country defeat. That is why they strengthen their security and always have a look and compare to others. Despite the name is security dilemma, but it doesn’t mean that the dilemma only turn up in military field. The security dilemma also affects and turns up in politic fields. Why? It was because the security has tight relations with politics. The United States and Soviet Union want their country to get “safe and secure”. Therefore the dilemma not only arises in hard power, military, but also in soft power,
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