Woodrow Wilson's Strategy For World Peace

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The fateful years of 1914 to 1918 was a crucial time not only for the world, also for the United States of America. In the year of 1912, Woodrow Wilson was elected as the twenty-eighth president, and soon many new responsibilities and forks in the road would arise during his reign. After the fateful World War I started, President Wilson put all his efforts to stay neutral between the two rivaled powers; the Allies or Triple Entente and the Central Powers. That was until the year of 1917, when America made its way into the war siding with the Allied powers. With stronger ties with Great Britain and France, the American troops greatly benefitted and aided the Allied powers in battle. When the war was finally silenced in 1918, it was during President Wilson’s second term as commander in chief when he came up a proposal called the Fourteen Points in an effort to address the victorious Allies to set unselfish peace terms with the vanquished Central Powers of World War I, including freedom of the seas, the restoration of territories conquered during the war and the right to national self-determination in such contentious regions. While all of Wilson’s points were not accepted, a few of them made it in the Treaty of Versailles . To start, President Wilson’s Fourteen Points were created in order to ensure national security and world peace. However, even before World War I ended, Wilson present his strategy for world peace. Comprised of fourteen objectives, Woodrow Wilson’s famous
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