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Topics from your homework you'll be able to complete:
- Reasons for American imperialism
- Causes and goals of the Spanish-American War
- Effects of American imperialism in Hawaii, China and the Philippines
- Causes of World War I
- American involvement in World War I
- The Treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations
1. American Imperialism: Definition, Reasons & Rising International Power
When George Washington left office, he warned against getting drawn into global issues, yet just over 100 years later, the U.S. began its rise to become the dominant world power. What started this rise of American Imperialism?
2. The Spanish-American War: Causes, Goals & Results
The Spanish-American war was a new kind of war involvement for the U.S. It was not for freedom, it was not an internal conflict. It was fought over expansion and the idea of spreading American influence in the Caribbean and in the Philippines.
3. American Imperialism in Hawaii, China & the Philippines
American imperialism had a major effect on the world. In this lesson, find out how a nation became a part of the U.S. for almost 50 years and how one kingdom became a U.S. state. The effect of U.S. imperialism in Asia and the Pacific had a long-lasting and far-reaching effect that we can still see today!
4. Causes of World War I: Factors That Led to War
Although World War I began in Europe, it is important to take a look at World War I in relation to U.S. history as well. The U.S. was greatly affected by the war. In this lesson, we'll take a quick and direct look at the causes that led up the war and the assassination that was the final catalyst.
5. The United States in World War I: Official Position, Isolation & Intervention
The United States' best option was to stay out of World War I. They had nothing to gain from getting involved. So, they tried to stay neutral, but as American interests started to lean toward the Allied Powers, many events happened to give the States the final push to enter the war.
6. American Involvement in World War I: How the War Changed After America's Entry
As much as the U.S. wanted to stay neutral during World War I, it proved impossible. This meant the U.S. had to raise the forces and money to wage war. Find out how Americans played their part in WWI in this lesson.
7. End of WWI: the Treaty of Versailles & the League of Nations
In this lesson, we will examine the Treaty of Versailles. We will explore the treaty's negotiations at the Paris Peace Conference, take a look at the treaty's terms, and discuss Germany's reaction to the treaty.
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Other chapters within the Middle School US History: Homework Help Resource course
- First Contacts in the Americas: Homework Help Resource
- Settling North America & the Colonies: Homework Help Resource
- After the American Revolution: Homework Help Resource
- The Virginia Dynasty: Homework Help Resource
- Jacksonian Democracy: Homework Help Resource
- Antebellum America: Homework Help Resource
- Manifest Destiny & American Expansion: Homework Help Resource
- Buildup to the American Civil War: Homework Help Resource
- The American Civil War: Homework Help Resource
- After the Civil War - Reconstruction: Homework Help Resource
- Industrialization in Late 19th Century America: Homework Help Resource
- The Progressive Era - Early 20th Century: Homework Help Resource
- 1920s America: Homework Help Resource
- America and the Great Depression: Homework Help Resource
- America and the Second World War: Homework Help Resource
- Post-War and the Cold War: Homework Help Resource
- Civil Rights Movements in America: Homework Help Resource
- America in the 1970s: Homework Help Resource
- America in the 1980s: Homework Help Resource
- America from 1992 to the Present: Homework Help Resource