But when America interfered with the USSR’s plans they tried to help Germany by occupying Western Germany, this helped America’s sphere of influence because not only did they have control over germany, but they were able to convert West Germany to become a democratic country. On 31 March 1948, Congress voted for Marshall Aid. Stalin saw this as an attempt to undermine Russian influence in eastern Europe. The Russians started stopping and searching all road and rail traffic into Berlin. Finally, on 23 June Britain and America introduced a new currency into Bizonia.
They were against Friedrich Ebert’s beliefs about the humiliation of the Treaty of Versailles. In the end, the putsch failed due to actions by Ebert, and they fled to Berlin. Most of the people who fought for Kapp became supporters of the Nazi Party in the future (Kapp Putsch). In 1915, Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht left the Social Democratic Party and formed the Spartacists League (Spartacists). In 1918, some of the spartacists formed the German Communist Party (Spartacists).
They felt like the Allies had forced it upon them. They called it a dictated peace - ‘Diktat’. This was partially true; Germany had been allowed no negotiation and the Allies had given the German government five days to accept the treaty, and if they refused to do so, they threatened to invade Germany and go to war again. Many Germans would have preferred to fight the Allies and for this reason, those who signed the Treaty of Versailles became known as the November Criminals. However, it was clear that they had no choice; Germany was obviously incapable of undergoing more war.
Many people think that the battle was the turning point of World War II. The Battle of Stalingrad was the deadliest battle is World War II. Many people were injured and also there was a lot of chaos. The Battle of Stalingrad was a strategic battle in the southwestern Soviet Union. The Germans started World War II but they just lost all the battles in this war.
The Japanese had done many ruthless things towards other countries, and they did not have a bomb there, so they could not do anything to defend themselves. Although there are many reasons to drop the bomb on Hiroshima, there were just as many reasons as why the bomb should not have been dropped. The bomb killed 60,000-80,000 people, and most of those civilians had nothing to do with the war. As the years went on, many more people died, which was caused by illnesses from radiation exposure. Even if people survived the bombing, their children would also be affected.
Post-Reading-Mending Wall: Research Assignment: Berlin Wall: 1. Why was the wall built in the first place? The Berlin wall was a wall that divided Berlin from 1961 to 1989.In 1949 Germany was split to two separate countries: The Federal Republic of Germany -West Germany, controlled by the Allies, and the German Democratic Republic -East Germany, controlled by the Soviet Union. One of the reasons why the wall was built was that there was a massive abandonment of people from East Germany to West Germany from 1949 to 1961, because the life in the west were much better than in the east of Germany .In 1952 by Stalin’s order; the East German government closed the Inner German border, by building a fortified fence along it. This act didn’t help, people continued to immigrate to the west side.
Cultural and government practices were factors that had triggered the building of the Berlin Wall. The main reason the Berlin Wall was built by East Germans (the Communist Government) was to stop the “brain drain.” The East Germans wanted to stop all of the scientists, engineers, doctors, teachers and many more scholars from crossing over to the West side of Germany (Democratic Government). The East Germans wanted to stop these people from crossing over, because without them their economy would crash. (history.com, 2017) Braving the
The expansion movements of these aggressive regimes resulted in death of millions of innocent people. In this work, ‘’origins’’ imply elements rather than causes. In her books, Arendt explores origins of totalitarianism and her arguments centre on three main points. Firstly, she sees totalitarian regimes as unique to the modern world that emerged after Europe’s economic and political ruination after World War One. According to Arendt, totalitarian ideology traces its roots mainly in imperialism and anti-Semitism.
This agreement said that Hitler was free to invade a portion of Czechoslovakia, as long as he went no further. While the British and French saw it as a peace agreement, the Soviet Union started to grow suspicious, and though that what these two countries were really trying to achieve was a Nazi-Soviet war, since they expected that the