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The World In The 1950s - The Yalta Conference was attended by the three leaders, Premier Joseph Stalin of the Soviet Union, Prime Minister Winston Churchill of the United Kingdom, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt of the United States of America. As decided by the three leaders, Germany was to be split into four parts, with the last occupation zone being put under French control. In addition, Germany had to pay reparations to the Soviet Union “to compensate for 20 million Russian deaths” (Yalta, World). The conference concluded that Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria, Romania, Yugoslavia, and parts of Czechoslovakia would be independent and hold free elections....   [tags: World History, The Yalta Conference]
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1415 words
(4 pages)
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Consequences of the World War II - In the World War I individual rights and civil liberty have died. The wartime controls had replaced the free enterprise, exchange controls and import-export regulations had replaced the free trade. The inflation had undermined the sanctity of property. The war had shrunk the rights of individuals and enhanced the power of the State. The politicizing of economic and social life means that every dispute and every disagreement were now become the matter of national interest. This rivalry had started a vast armament race in the whole world....   [tags: World History] 1300 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Causes of World War 1 - World War 1 (better known as The Great War), was caused by a great many elements, some long-term, some short-term and the spark. Together these reasons created a brutal war involving many countries across the globe and also killing a vast number of the world’s population. In this essay, I will thoroughly explain what started this war and which reasons made it start sooner. What in my opinion was the least important reason, for the war starting was how much richer all the countries were getting. England, Germany, France and Russia along with others, were all expanding their empires and in doing so they became a lot richer....   [tags: World History] 847 words
(2.4 pages)
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The End of World War II - On December 7, 1941, in an unexpected and sudden move, the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, drawing the United States into the world war that the US had insofar remained neutral. On December 8, just hours after the attack, the United States of America declared war on the Empire of Japan. Germany and Italy next declared war on America, but the US also had its allies in Great Britain, Australia, the Netherlands, New Zealand, and tentatively China. When the US entered World War II, the Allies were at a serious disadvantage with France under German control, Great Britain under siege, and the USSR trying to repel the invading Germans....   [tags: World History] 1496 words
(4.3 pages)
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Technological Advancements of World War ! - Advancements in technology and science contributed to one the most gory and bloodiest war in the annals of human existence. These new technological advancements revolutionized how people regarded war. War was no longer where the opposite forces fought in a coordinated battle. War evolved into game of cunning strategy where the side with the bigger, powerful, and smarter toys played better. This led to a fierce competition where each side tried to create the smarter machines and better weapons, leading to deadly mass killing weapons in the process....   [tags: World History]
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980 words
(2.8 pages)
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Hunger Issues in the World - “There are people in the world so hungry, that God cannot appear to them except in the form of bread” – Charles Dickens, Oliver Twist World hunger is one of the biggest problems faced in this world today. About 24,000 people die every day, and most of these deaths are faced by children under five. Even though there is a lot of food in the world, some people in the world can’t access these foods because of poverty. About 1/10 of the world population suffer from chronic hunger every year....   [tags: World Hunger]
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472 words
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Causes of First World War - Introduction The First World War started in 1914 and lasted for four years to end in 1918 when Germany, Russia, Austria-Hungary and Ottoman empires were defeated (Havers 7). There have been a number of causes identified to have led to the war but most of them are not as straightforward as many would think. In essence, the root causes of the war are deeper than most abstract reasons many authors have identified in the past. However, this does not mean that there was no trail of events which directly led to the conflict because there were a series of open hostilities which eventually led to the break-out of the war (Kelly 1)....   [tags: World History ]
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932 words
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Causes of World War I - Throughout history, there have been several conflicts that have disturbed the peace in various areas. One of these gruesome events happens to be World War I, which was evoked by many different causes. The most significant and immediate causes of this catastrophe was the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife, Sophie. Numerous nations were involved in this war, and two examples of opposing forces are Germany and Russia. World War I was resolved to an extent with the Treaty of Versailles, but it was not entirely settled....   [tags: World History] 1178 words
(3.4 pages)
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Frantic Need For World Development - One of the main reason there is a frantic need for world development is because some countries are living and suffering in poverty and desperately need help. There are two kinds of poverty, relative poverty which consists of the poor who have fairly less income and resources for life than the rest of the world and absolute poverty which consists of a level of survival which is less than minimally sufficient to meet basic human requirements such as shelter, food, warmth etc…There are a lot of factors that contribute to world poverty such as lack of education, poor health, wars, natural disasters, countries in debt and unfair trade....   [tags: World Poverty] 951 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Need For World Development - World development is when countries across the world help one another towards more enhanced development of livelihoods in order to increase the quality of life for people. This includes concepts such as financing health, education, governance, human rights, economics, foreign aides, environmental concerns, aid for natural disasters and various other issues relating to these. There are various reasons as to why there is a need of world development. Seeing as how far the developed world has come in terms of technological advances, it only makes sense that the rest of the world should be able to have the same kinds of advantages that richer countries have....   [tags: World Development] 991 words
(2.8 pages)
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Civilizations Occupying the New World - It would difficult, if not impossible, to understand this complex and revolutionary event without first firmly placing it within its historical context. We get to start in media res by thrilling to the phenomenal risks and intrepid exploits of the European explorers as they bet it all and dared to sail over the edge of the world where monsters be, only later to be appalled by the ruthless and bloody slaughter of the native people and the boundless greed that devoured gold as if from a slop trough and fettered, abused and exploited "lesser" beings for material gain and a desperate grasp for glory....   [tags: World History] 942 words
(2.7 pages)
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Causes of World War I - After the Franco-Prussian War of 1871, Germany formed alliances to avoid further attacks. These various alliances created rivalries and tension among European forces. When the German Empire had united under Otto Von Bismarck, Germany’s prosperity and influence vastly began to increase. Germany’s military and naval advances had been seen as a threat by many countries, especially Britain. Additionally, a series of Balkan Wars that were attempts for Serbian independence caused a split between Austria-Hungary and Russia....   [tags: World History] 713 words
(2 pages)
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Warfare of the World Wars - Since the dawn of mankind, we have used tools to assist our daily needs. In no time, simple tools became weapons, and throughout our history we have witnessed the evolution of these tools of destruction. From swords to the bow and arrow, and revolvers to atomic bombs, warfare has been an ever-changing industry. Warfare of the Second World War greatly differs from that of World War One. Within the short twenty-five year time period between wars, we see the greatest developments in organized military history; aircrafts create a whole new role in war, land weapons are perfected, and war strategies are heavily altered as a whole new set of battle ideals are set into play, based around the discov...   [tags: World History ] 1575 words
(4.5 pages)
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English is the World Language - Question 1: Write your own definition of the term global language. A global language is one that is widespread internationally and used as the common one for communication between various groups and societies. It is the language that is most taught and learnt as a foreign and/ or a second language worldwide. This kind of language has a large amount of prestige, and official or special status. It is the language of politics, international business or economics, international communication, academic conferences, science, technology, tourism, media, publishing of books or journals, newspapers, and health sciences....   [tags: World Language] 1659 words
(4.7 pages)
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The World Cup: The World’s Biggest Event - Thirty-two teams, sixty-four games, eight groups of four, years of qualifying and one world champion. The World Cup is an international soccer tournament that takes place in the summer every four years. It is more than just a game to all who participate, and their fans as well “Husbands have mortgaged their homes to attend it [the World Cup] Careers are defined by it, and athletes have been murdered for making mistakes“, (Trecker 16). It is more than just the world’s biggest sporting event, it’s the biggest event period....   [tags: World Cup Essays]
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2630 words
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The Atrocities of World War II - The only recognized atrocity of World War II was the Holocaust, but the real truth hides much deeper within. There were thousands of atrocities that occurred leading up to the war, within the years of World War II, and after the war. Many were unrecognized and undocumented and the stories of the dead still remain unknown. My purpose here is to tell the story of the men, women, and children that no one remember, or never even knew existed. The Holocaust was perhaps the most dramatic and well known atrocity of World War II because of the sheer number of deaths and crimes that had to be put on trial in Nuremburg....   [tags: Holocaust, World History, World War II]
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1127 words
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Budgeting For a Family Vacation to Disney World - Disney World is a magical and fun place for a family of four. The sound of excitement filling the air, kids jumping and dancing around waiting to start their day at Disney. But as we know going to Disney is not as easy as it sounds. You need to budget your way to get to Disney World. Saving and planning is your first priority. How are you going to get there and where are you going to stay when you get down to Florida. Most important of all, well to the kids, the Disney Park, and which ones to go to....   [tags: Disney World]
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2115 words
(6 pages)
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The World Split Apart, by Alexander Solzhenitsyn - Excommunicated from his home country of Russia for his rejection of Communism, Alexander Solzhenitsyn presented his famous speech “A World Split Apart” at Harvard on June 8th, 1978. Addressing possible future world leaders inspired Solzhenitsyn to speak about issues relevant to their experiences with Western culture. In the midst of the Cold War, it was his goal to critique failures and exemplify the truth of his opinions in this opposite culture. While presenting valid points, Solzhenitsyn’s view of the Western world was disillusioned due to his foreign perspective and demeanor brought upon by his own austere society....   [tags: Divisions of the World]
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936 words
(2.7 pages)
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Taiwan's Application to the World Trade Organization - Taiwan had first applied to join the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) on January 1st, 1990, under the label of “the Separate Customs Territory of Taiwan, Penghu, Kinmen, and Matsu.” Under this label, Taiwan was applying to the World Trade Organization (WTO) as an independent member, a fresh new applicant with out any other nation sponsoring its’ membership. Therefore, in order to successfully gain membership into the WTO, Taiwan had to gain sponsorship via negotiation with some of the current WTO-members and strict adherence to the series of provisions outlined under the GATT....   [tags: World Economics]
:: 4 Works Cited
1021 words
(2.9 pages)
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Austria: The Cause of World War One - The nation responsible for the onset of World War I is Austria-Hungary because of the territorial and political stances with Serbia that provoked the assassination of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand. After Ferdinand's death, Austria-Hungary initiated a call for support to the Germans about the problems in the Balkans, resulting in Germany confirming their assistance by issuing a “Blank Check.” Austria later gave Serbia a list of ultimatums that consisted of extreme demands in hopes of Serbia rejecting it....   [tags: World History ]
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1586 words
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Thomas Friedman’s The World is Flat - World History In Thomas Friedman’s The World Is Flat he presents his idea of the globalization of the world in all areas; from economic to communication with other countries. Friedman is a journalist from the New York Times and most of his work focuses on economic and technological innovations and advancements, and furthermore how they are associated to history. The ideas he presents in this book are both plausible and convincing. The main focus is whether the world is “flat“. The answer to this question depends on the readers’ political, economical, and technological opinions....   [tags: The World is Flat] 1047 words
(3 pages)
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World War One Was a Senseless War - World War One Was a Senseless War World War One was the first major war that was fought in mainly in Europe, and parts of Asia. The war lasted from July 28th, 1914 to November 11th, 1928. There were over a hundred nations involved not only from Europe, but from Asia, Africa, Central America, North America and many Island nations. There were millions of casualties fighting in slow moving trench warfare , and many battles were also fought at sea. There are many reason why the world plunged into its first world war....   [tags: World History, World War I] 464 words
(1.3 pages)
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Factors That Caused World War One - 1. What factors caused World War 1 to break out. There were many reasons for the outbreak of world war one the main causes include Nationalism, militarism, alliances imperialism and the Balkan and morocco crises there were many other causes for world war one such as the assassination of the heir to the Austro-Hungarian empire Franz Ferdinand and the assassination of jean Jaures a French socialist considered as Europe’s last chance for peace in the build up to the first world war. Nationalism was a main factor in the cause of the First World War....   [tags: World History] 928 words
(2.7 pages)
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Causes of World War I: Germany - World War I was a war between the allies, which included Russia, France, Serbia, and Great Britain, against the central powers of Europe; Germany and Austria. When war broke out between Austria and Serbia in 1914, the alliance system drew the other European countries into the war; consequently the rest of the world was brought into the conflict. In the early twentieth century, Germany was witnessing a prospering economy alongside an increased sense of national pride. With the growing economy, Germany began to make progress in the Arms Race and in the development of their navy....   [tags: World History ]
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1596 words
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Canada's Involvement in World War One - Canada's Involvement in World War One The events of July and early August 1914 are known as the sparks that lit the explosion of World War I. Uneasy tensions that had been boiling beneath the surface of Europe for many years soon erupted and with that several alliances that were formed over the past decades were invoked, so within weeks the major powers were at war; via their colonies, the conflict advanced rapidly. When war officially broke out in 1914, Britain joined in the defense of Belgium and in reaction to Germany's violation of the treaty in which the countries neutrality was to be respected by all other nations....   [tags: World History ]
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1424 words
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The History of the World Cup in Soccer - The world cup is soccer’s most prestigious honor. If you win your team will be talked about for the next four years, until the next world cup was held. The world cup is the best of the best from 204 countries playing against each other in the best sport in the world. The world cup is the most exciting tournament to watch and cheer for. The First World Cup In 1930, the first world cup was held in Uruguay, but at the time the trophy was known as the Jules Rimet Cup. There were no qualifying matches due to the fact there were only thirteen teams....   [tags: World Cup, soccer, sports,]
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978 words
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Alliances That Triggered World War One - The alliances before World War One are the main reason World War One even started. This can be concluded when the events of the war are analyzed. World War One started as a dispute between Serbia and Austria-Hungary, but then many other European super powers got involved. Whether that was intentional or not no one can argue that the alliances are not the main reason behind this uncontrolled escalation of the war. Some historians call World War One the domino war because of how super powers (one by one) got involved in the war....   [tags: World War, World History, Alliances]
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1297 words
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Will the World Really End in 2012? - December 21, 2012: This date has many people wondering why scientists and researchers assume the world will come to an end. Generally, everyone is captivated on the concept of the world’s execution. Hollywood even created a film based on 2012. But is the world really going to come to an end. Are we really going to die because of some calendar that is almost done. Is a giant flare from the sun going burn us all, or an enormous volcanic eruption from a super volcano going to destroy the earth. Considering how we were to have a meltdown in 2000, it is unlikely the world will end....   [tags: 2012, world ending,]
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997 words
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Living in a World With Extreme Poverty - Poverty has been an issue for a long time and every country is affected by it in some way and some countries are worse off than others. The countries most affected by poverty are Niger, Ethiopia, Zimbabwe, Afghanistan, Uganda, Haiti and many other countries (Infoplease).The total percentage of world population that lives on less than $2.50 a day is that of around 50%. The definition of poverty is “The state or condition of having little or no money, goods, or means of support; condition of being poor.” (Dictionary)....   [tags: Threats To World Peace]
:: 12 Works Cited
1140 words
(3.3 pages)
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Eradicate Poverty in the Third World - Poverty currently affects over half of the world population. It does not only have physical and mental effects on the body. It is “the state of having little to no money and few to no material possessions” (Canada Space Dictionary, 2014). There are several internal and external elements that are endorsed by personal, national and the global community to help eradicate poverty in the Third World. Some examples include our individual charitable donations, celebrity endorsements, government organizations, the World Bank, and the United Nations 80,000 Hours; ONE; Patterson & CRC Staff, 2012; United Nations; World Bank, 2013....   [tags: threats, world peace, bono]
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1653 words
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Causes of the First World War - What were the causes of the first world war. Many people believe, that the First World War was caused by the assassination of the heir to the empire of Austria-Hungry, Arch-Duke Franz Ferdinand. However, I believe, there were many other more important causes that could have started the war. For example: the rivalry of countries, the alliances (Triple Entente and Triple Alliance), the industries of Britain and Germany, Militarism, Rivalry and many more. Firstly, Germany was trying to expand its empire, and Britain and France had large empires....   [tags: World War I] 765 words
(2.2 pages)
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World of Winds: A Fictional Narrative - ... Four countries and they were all based on the four elements; Water, Earth, Fire, and Air. Theses were the classical elements of nature from what I learned in history class. The old man had shown me a world map and saw what the world was. My theory was that I traveled from my world to another seem to be correct and Iroh told me it was best to keep it to between myself and the few already knew. I looked at my lap very puzzled on how this was possible to come into a different world. I wanted to go home to where things were normal....   [tags: world, business, psychotic, homeland] 969 words
(2.8 pages)
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America and The First World War - The First World War was a conflict between the triple entente which included, the United Kingdom, the Russian empire, and France, and the triple alliance which included Austria-Hungary, the Ottoman Empire, and Germany. The assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria-Hungary by a Serbian nationalist sparked the conflict, because both countries had alliances with other nations, the war grew and spread over the world. The United States originally held a policy of isolationism during the war, but was forced to change that....   [tags: World War I] 513 words
(1.5 pages)
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Germany's World War One Reparations - World War I started on July 28, 1914, when Austria-Hungary declared war on Serbia. This ostensibly small dispute between two countries dispersed rapidly: soon thereafter, Russia,Germany, France, and Great Britain were all drawn into the war, for the most part because they were engaged in treaties that obligated them to fend for other nations. Western and eastern front line quickly opened along the borders of Austria-Hungary and Germany. The inaugural month of battle consisted of audacious attacks and rapid troop movements on both front lines....   [tags: World History] 690 words
(2 pages)
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How the Fall of the Soviet Union Has Affected The World - In 1989, the world saw the fall of the United Soviet Socialist Republic (U.S.S.R.), which was also known as the Soviet Union. The Soviet Union was a block of 15 Communist Eastern European states that was ruled by one government with various puppet governments located throughout the states. Its collapse brought about new issues that the world had never had to deal with before. The fall of such a large block of Soviet states created many problems and some of the solutions that were used to solve these problems, as well as many of the tensions that were created during this time, still affect the world today....   [tags: World Politics, World History]
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1873 words
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Adolf Hitler's Goal: World Domination - Death, blood, violence, hatred, segregation, these are only but a few words that could describe the horrors one man caused to too many people across Europe, and across the world. It seems strange that this same man once had the ambition to be a priest in his Catholic Church, or the fact that he was even catholic. Even more strange, is the fact that Hitler had dreams of becoming a professional painter instead of a war leader. It could have taken just a simple push to cause Hitler to avoid causing the malice events he caused to too many people....   [tags: World History ]
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1568 words
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Islamic Law & the Modern World - Islam is the religion of the Muslims. It is a religion that constitutes the total submission of the Muslim to God. During this submission, it brings about peace, serenity, love and above all, justice. Shari’ah is “a line of conduct, a morality laid down by the accounts of the Islamic religion. It is based on the Quran and on the views of the prophet” (Jelloun 100). It is a law that governs the believer’s conducts and lifestyle. It regulates the believer on what to do and what not to do. The severity of the law in some Islamic societies, however, has drawn criticism and has made people from other religious sects wary of the religion itself....   [tags: Islamic religion, Modern World] 2617 words
(7.5 pages)
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World War One Battlefield Tactics - The First World War witnessed an appalling number of casualties. Due partly to this fact, some historians, developed the perception that commanders on both sides depended on only one disastrous approach to breaking the stalemate. These historians attributed the loss of life to the reliance on soldiers charging across no-man’s land only to be mowed down by enemy machineguns. The accuracy of this, however, is fallacious because both the German’s and Allies developed and used a variety of tactics during the war....   [tags: World History] 1099 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Causes of World War I - World war one or otherwise known as the Great War or the War To End Wars embarked in 1914 and carried on for 4 long years (cessation in 1918). Many countries (in particular those with an Empire) enlisted in the war. Furthermore, a collection of countries would congregate and form what is called an Alliance. World War one consisted of two major Alliances, the first were the Allies dubbed the Triple Entente and the Central Powers dubbed the Triple Alliance. The Triple Alliance involved Germany, Austria-Hungary and Italy where as the Triple Entente consisted of Britain, France and Russia....   [tags: World War I] 1978 words
(5.7 pages)
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The World Cup in Soccer - Soccer is the most popular sport in the world. It may not seem like it because football is most popular in North America but soccer is the most popular sport in the world. My perspective is that if there were more soccer stadiums, more federations, and more soccer associations in the United States it might be more popular than football is in North America. Soccer is probably very popular because it is the first team sport a kid will probably play in their life because football and baseball are for kids a little older as they are more dangerous sports....   [tags: soccer, world cup, sports,]
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445 words
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World War I and Canada - The First World War was one of the bloodiest and deadliest wars in human history. The death toll was and still is staggering, it beggars belief that humans could be capable of taking so many lives. This conflict had extended to many countries outside of its European origin, including countries in Africa, North America and Asia. Canada, who was mandated to declare war if the British were to do the same, had duly obliged and fulfilled their commitments. After roughly four years of fighting, and tens of thousands of deaths, Canada and the Allied forces had emerged victorious against the Central powers....   [tags: world history, international conflicts] 1079 words
(3.1 pages)
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Causes of World War Two - When historians and common people alike look back at the Second World War, one person stands out among all of the people who had a part, Adolf Hitler. His atrocities and crimes are well documented across the world but one question which has many people puzzled is, why did the people of Germany support Hitler and his Nazi regime. Also how much were the German people to blame for the events that occurred during the National Socialist Party’s regime. Were they just to blame as Hitler himself or did they have no fault in what was going on....   [tags: Causes of World War II]
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2033 words
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The World Cup - It happens once every four years, 32 countries, 352 players, 150 staff and millions of fans. That is the World Cup, thirty two nations will come together as one to support their country, tears will be shed, hearts will be broken, and spirits will be lifted as the nations battle it out for the trophy. The World Cup is truly the biggest sporting event in the world, not only by the fact that it has the most viewers, but also by the amount of money put towards hosting the match stadiums, ticket purchases, and merchandise purchases....   [tags: FIFA, soccer, world sporting event]
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1341 words
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Causes of World War I - World War One, also known as “The Great War” and “The First Modern War” was a very large scale war lasting over four years, involving nations from around the world and ultimately killing more than twenty million people. The cause of this war cannot be accredited to one single event but rather an assassination of a nation’s leader and many political philosophies including militarism, nationalism, imperialism and the formation of alliances. On Sunday June twenty-eighth 1914 in Sarajevo Bosnia the Archduke of Austria-Hungary, Francis Ferdinand, was shot and killed by an eighteen year old Bosnian Serb nationalist by the name of Gavrilo Princip....   [tags: World War I]
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888 words
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Singers Solution to World Poverty - The writer behind “Singers Solution to World Poverty” advocates that U.S. citizens give away the majority of their dispensable income in order to end global suffering. Peter Singer makes numerous assumptions within his proposal about world poverty, and they are founded on the principle that Americans spend too much money on items and services that they do not need. Singer uses some extreme methods in order to achieve his goal of getting readers to truly believe in his ideas and change their values and lifestyles....   [tags: Singers Solution to World Poverty] 1213 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Virtual World - The virtual world is an imaginary location now defined as a place where a person can customize their personality characteristics to present themselves the way they want to be perceived. A strong doorway so the individual can establish an alter ego to escape from their daily discrimination or bias in life. An online community that allows the individual to fulfill into a community where he or she is accepted for who they something the actual world cannot offer to the individual. A society were the individual is giving the: equal opportunity among their others peers, to become more minded, a place for them to be truly themselves and where he or she is able to "hide" behind their computer scre...   [tags: Comparison: Online Community & Actual World]
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1089 words
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Archaeologica Ethics in the World - Introduction We have been spared the recent memory of global wars, such as the First World War, but armed conflict on a national or regional scale and sectarianism continues uninterrupted by the efforts of international politics and undeterred by legal protections. In March 2003 the United States and a Coalition of nations began the Iraq War (Eck and Gerstenblith 2004:469-470). The Coalition avoided targeting cultural sites and moments, to comply with the 1954 Hague Convention on the Protection of Cultural Property in the Event of Armed Conflict, but totally failed to prevent the Iraq National Museum in Baghdad from being looted (Emberling 2008:7)....   [tags: World History, Artifacts, Archaelology]
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1451 words
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Tuberculosis in the Modern World - Introduction Tuberculosis is one of the major health problems in the world and accounts for a large number of deaths. Statistics show that roughly one third of the world’s population is infected with the bacillus, and it is responsible for 8 to 12 million cases of active tuberculosis each year, and 3 million deaths [1. Raviglione M. C. 1995]. TB can be classified as being latent or active TB. Latent TB is described as the bacteria being present in the body but is inactive. The patient shows no symptoms and the bacteria are not contagious....   [tags: major health problems in the world]
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1862 words
(5.3 pages)
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Casualties of World War I - The First World War witnessed an appalling number of casualties. Due partly to this fact, some historians, developed the perception that commanders on both sides dependence on only one disastrous approach to breaking the stalemate. These historians attributed the loss of life to the reliance on soldiers charging across no-man’s land only to be mowed down by enemy machineguns. The accuracy of this, however, is fallacious since a variety of tactics existed on both sides. The main reason for battlefield success and eventual victory came from the transformation of battlefield tactics; nevertheless, moral played a major role by greatly affecting the development of new tactics and the final outcom...   [tags: World War I] 973 words
(2.8 pages)
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World War I Inverstigation - ... Syria and Lebanon under French Mandate by Stephen Longrigg specifically references the Syrian Mandate awarded to France. It is a good source of analysis as the purpose is to examine the effects on the mandate system on the French economy and the various conflicts that arose from the French style of governing, but is limited in that it only examines the French perspective. Much of the value, though, lies in that it focuses on only one mandate, so it provides a detailed analysis of the specific conflicts that arose in this area....   [tags: world history, world war I, victors, countries]
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1835 words
(5.2 pages)
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Qaddafi vs. The World - It was just a short couple of months ago that the world thought that the Arab World was beginning to calm down. Crude oil prices were beginning to fall, U.S. Involvement in the area was waning, and it seems that relations among Israel and the other Arab States had improved considerably. Then this peaceful coexistence began to fall apart with the ousting of Tunisia's long-standing president Zine el Abidine Ben Ali. His shameful exile inspired democratic protest across the region, including Egypt, Bahrain, and now Libya....   [tags: Arab World, Current Events] 1097 words
(3.1 pages)
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B-29: The Airplane that Changed the World - “Never before had so much brain-power been focused on a single problem.”(Laurence qtd. in “Eyewitness”). Many inventions can be said to have changed the world, and the way it worked. Only a core few of these many inventions can be said to change air warfare, and few of those are as game-changing as the B-29 Superfortress by Boeing. The B-29 was the plane that dropped the atomic bombs in World War Two (“bomber”). The plane by Boeing was used most in World War Two as a strategic long-range bomber....   [tags: world war II, inventions, aircraft]
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1375 words
(3.9 pages)
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America Protects the World - We’ve all heard that America should mind its own business in other countries affairs. Those are the same people who forget America’s history, and that reside within its states. America fought against British tyranny when it didn’t even have its own standing army. The United States have and still continue to help many countries fight against their own dictators, or those that seek to keep the common everyday man down. Americans come from far and wide, from all over the world. We are a melting pot of different heritages and cultures....   [tags: America is World Police] 884 words
(2.5 pages)
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World city and City-region: The Engine of World Economy - Historically, since the first industrial revolution happened in the UK, the development of productivity has accelerated the process of urbanization. London, as a metropolis, has become the world greatest economic center during that period. In order to provide financial and other essential services, the capital flow was at the forefront of industrial development as well as the regional economy development. Nowadays, world economic integration was the essence of globalization. It has comprised capital investment, trade, finance and the best allocation of resources....   [tags: economic changes, world economy, global city]
:: 15 Works Cited
2409 words
(6.9 pages)
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An Analysis of World War I - Between April and May 1916, many World War I battles were fought, especially on French and Dutch territory. April and May 1916 was the high point and climax of the war, with all countries continuing their vicious battles in order to protect their territory. One article “The Battle of Verdun”, written by a Parisian reporter, describes the horror of the longest battle of World War I. (http://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/cgi- bin/paperspast?a=d&d=DOM19160603.2.18.1). This battle was between the German and French armies, and given how superior the German army was, I was very surprised to learn that the French were victorious....   [tags: verdun battle, world war, hulluch] 639 words
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Development of the world without religion - When people question the existence and emergence of planet Earth through science, what is discovered is that there are no generic answers. The conversation will erupt into a never-ending debate and get into the vexing, and sometimes violent, interpretations based on one’s beliefs. What can be answered is what goes on inside the geographical world. My topic of research is not the geography that is tested in the second grade, when a teacher asks a student to point to where London is on a map. In fact, I will be focusing in on the urban geography development, because it is a development, which is less obvious to an average ignorant and inexperienced individual....   [tags: World, Earth, Natural State, Religion]
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1628 words
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World War 1: A Tragedy of Miscalculation - World War 1: A Tragedy of Miscalculation To some extent, the outbreak of the First World War was a tragedy of miscalculation. Austria declared war on Serbia, in the hope that it would only be a short and local war. Germany had miscalculated the risk of a two-front war. Germany’s war plan – the Schlieffen Plan, inevitably involved France, Russia, Belgium and Britain. In “The war to end all wars”, Germany also did not take into calculation the ‘Domino Effect’ of the alliances between France, Russia and Britain....   [tags: World War I, First World War] 798 words
(2.3 pages)
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Health Care Around the World - In our world, each country has a set criterion to follow in order to establish health care for people in different societies. The standard of health care received varies from country to country. When you think about health care services around the world, there are so many diverse countries that run health care in different ways. Comparing the United States to other countries such as Canada and Japan is very interesting in the part of how health care is handled. Health care is an important service that touches the daily lives of millions of people at important and vulnerable times; some issues involving health care include those who are covered, source of payment, patient preferences and qua...   [tags: United States, third world countries] 1258 words
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Adolf Hitler and the Loss of World War II - Adolf Hitler’s military tactics, poor leadership skills, and actions caused him to lose World War II. Hitler’s objective was to gain world power. He was willing to risk everything for Germany to become the most powerful country. According to Richard Overy, a British historian, “If the German people are not prepared to engage in its own survival, so be it: then it must disappear!” (538). Hitler was also willing to sacrifice Germany to attain world control and victory during World War II. The idea of losing WWII never came across Hitler’s mind because he was confident that Germany would become victorious during the war....   [tags: World History ]
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Which system is “the best” system for our world today? - On September 11, 2001 the world changed. The attacks on that day signified a shift in US foreign policy and thus a shift in international relations. Although the United States was sending troops to Afghanistan, its military was actually fighting the Taliban and al-Qaeda. This started the clash between the West and the Islamic extremists’ world. International relation systems are hardly absolute, however, the clash of civilizations model predominately represents the modern world of international affairs....   [tags: World Politics] 830 words
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Colonial Survival, Prosperity, and Entitlement in the New World - Christopher Columbus attempt to find a quick route to Asia resulted in a failure of epic proportions: Columbus failed to find Asia and, instead, began one of the longest and most prolific examples of cultural repression in history. Columbus, along with those who followed him to the ‘New World’ brought with them a fundamental belief in cultural superiority that defined the European invasion and infestation. These attitudes had a significant and long-term impact on the native cultures and provided the Europeans with justification for the position of power of which they grabbed hold....   [tags: World History]
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The Negative Effects of Neo Colonialism throughout the World - The beauty that lies with our world is found in the massive and expanded history of its existence. Different people have walked the face of this earth, and have left their mark on the everlasting entity that is our world. Of cultures and tribes, leaders and followers, the world has been mixed in many more ways than one. One mixture that has left a large mark on our earth is that of colonialism. Developed nations, at the time would colonize less developed ones, and through a process of time, wars, and an undeniable respect to the human spirit and freedom, these colonies have gained their independence....   [tags: world history]
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1558 words
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Exam 2 – Revolutions Reshape the World, 1750-1870 - Introduction Since 1500, the economies of Europe and Asia had been extending their reach overseas. With the establishment of the Atlantic system of trade, these economies exercised their mercantilist desires, America became a cultural mixing bowl, and the spread of knowledge and technology amplified. Because of this ever-increasing global interaction, between 1750 and 1870 momentous changes occurred across the world in agriculture, politics, economics, and technology. Considered one of the greatest technological eras, The Industrial Revolution took place during this period....   [tags: World History ]
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2093 words
(6 pages)
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What were the causes of World War One? - World war one or otherwise known as the Great War began in 1914 and lasted 4 long years (ended in 1918). Many countries (especially those with an Empire) enrolled in the war. It was between two alliances, fixed together. Furthermore, a group of countries would form, what is called an Alliance. World War One consisted of two major Alliances, the first were the allies dubbed the Triple Entente and the central powers dubbed the Triple Alliance. The Triple Alliance involved Germany, Austria-Hungary and Italy where as the Triple Entente consisted of Britain, France and Russia....   [tags: World History] 821 words
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Technological Advancements Brought on by World War II - One of the most recognized technologic advancements in plans during world war one and two waqs the blitzberg plan. The World War Two era was a time of change. There were many technological advancements during this time. These advances can be categorized into three categories. They are weapon advances, vehicle advances, and strategic advances. This technology would change the face of war forever. The first category, weapon advances, is a very important category. Leading up to the war, weapons were changing constantly....   [tags: world history, world war II] 1707 words
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How The Allies Won World War II - During World War II, Germany’s military was superior to anyone else in the world, with far more advanced technology, tactics, and weaponry. They had a fearless leader who would stop at nothing to make his country great again. Their closest rival, the Soviet Union, was almost out of the picture with a death toll of over 26 million. On top of that, Germany had nothing to lose, and would not conceivably stop. So how then, with all odds against them, did the Allies win the war. A combination of factors affected Germany’s downfall, such as lack of morale, unwieldy weapons, and failure to work with its so-called allies....   [tags: World History ]
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2098 words
(6 pages)
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The Transformation of Battlefield Tactics During World War I - The First World War witnessed an appalling number of casualties. Due partly to this fact some historians developed the perception that commanders on both sides depended on only one ineffectual approach to breaking the stalemate. These historians attributed the loss of life to commanders’ reliance on soldiers charging across no-man’s land where they would be mowed down by enemy machineguns. The accuracy of this, however, is fallacious because both the German’s and Allies developed and used a variety of tactics during the war....   [tags: world war 1, world history] 1172 words
(3.3 pages)
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Canada's Involvement in the Second World War - Canada involvement in the second world war was well calculated because unlike the first world war, where it plunged into the war as soon as the United Kingdom got involved, in the second world war, Mackenzie King, the Canadian leader had to wait until the parliament consented to the involvement and Canada got involved only after Hitler invade Poland in 1939. Unlike many countries especially in Europe that suffered economic slump during the Second World War, Canada remained virtually unaffected during the war and its involvement set up a foundation through which the country prospered during the years after the war....   [tags: Canada, World War ii, ] 1430 words
(4.1 pages)
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No Control of Happiness in Brave New World - Brave New World, acknowledges government control which results in the failure of a society. It is a world created where everything is under control, being observed, and synthetic. The society was manufactured in a test tube therefore, it was factory made. The people were born and developed in the test tubes, so their human nature became adapted so an individual cannot identify or approach it. Every little detail of a person's life is prearranged. These people's lives revolve around their community, their existence, and security; never their individual happiness....   [tags: Brave New World Essays]
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The Great Impact of Automobiles in the US and the World - What would this country be without the car, or any type of motor vehicle for that matter. The automobile has transformed the country and the world. The first car was manufactured in 1769 it was a steam powered engine that could go eight miles per hour (Dreyer). But everything escalated when Henery Ford figured out the trick to pushing out cars at a fast rate for the common man. It has created many opportunities; it has made new sports and has made getting from point A to B easier. As a result of the automobile, culture flourished, jobs became easier to come by, and the environment was positively and negatively impacted....   [tags: inventions that changed history and the world]
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The World can not Support Much More -   Humans have been the worst life form to ever occupy the Earth. No other being has damage the world as much as humans,but not all humans contributed to the suffering of the Earth. It were those who lived during and after the Industrial Revolution, these humans introduced chemicals into the atmosphere and into fresh water. Since the Revolution there has been a boom in population that is still growing today. The uncontrollable increase in brith rate has developed into a very delicate situation, known as overpopulation....   [tags: World's Population, Earth, Planet]
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The Origin and Effects of World War II - Many people have different ideas about the way World War 2 really started. It’s recorded in history that on the date of September 1, 1939, Germany attacked Poland. The reaction to the attack was six longs years of war between many different countries. Many people wondered what provoked the Germans to attack other countries. The Germans took over Austria and Czechoslovakia without a fight. The reason for this was that the British did not want a bloody repeat of World War 1. The British thought they could avoid conflict by giving up the two of those countries....   [tags: world history, Hitler]
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1562 words
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An Analysis of Laufer's The Dangerous World of Butterflies - He Has written 16 books ranging from The war on Terror to Butterflies. The Recipient of many awards, He first won a shared Armstrong-du Pont in the early 70’s for his work at KSAN about the shootout at San Quentin He also received awards for his work with Americans imprisoned overseas. He was an NBC correspondent who has visted dozens of countries covering stories of every magnitude. Why did he write about butterflies. He was Tired of always writing about negativity in the news and its focus on always showing the worse in thing and also being “war weary” at a book signing he was asked what his next book would be about and he jokingly said that it would be about flowers and butterflies....   [tags: The Dangerous World of Butterflies] 1218 words
(3.5 pages)
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Causes and Ramifications of World War I - World War I possessed a plethora of causes and ramifications to its introduction and its culmination. To examine such significance, we must dissect the historical circumstances that resulted in the war, such as nationalism, militarism, and so forth. Second, we will identify people of significance and all of their relations in the matter. In addition, we will look into U.S. involvement within the war and the inquiry as to the delay of moving in European affairs. Finally, we will identify and conclude immediate and long term effects of the war from the U.S in terms of material, civilian life, strategy, finance, and so forth....   [tags: modern world history]
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World War I: Cause and Effect - "War is the unfolding of miscalculations." - Barbara Tuchman The causes of World War I included a cultivating sense of nationalism leading to an arms race between Europe's paramount powers, all trying to establish superiority above others; militarism inaugurated to predominate across the globe. As the new kids on the block, Germany pursued the same imperialism as nations like France and Britain, with colonies stretching so far and wide that England was dubbed "the Empire on which the sun never sets." The war led to 8.5 million fatalities and the economic effects would be felt for years to come....   [tags: World War I] 856 words
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Brave New World by Aldous Huxley - The use of “Brave New Worlds” John allows powerful insight into the deep-rooted flaws of society. John’s character allows for the establishment of character ideals, as he is the only one to have a relevant view of what life outside of the domineering society of the Brave New World. Huxley allows these view to shine, as illustrated by John’s infatuation with this new world, his them dissatisfaction and isolation, and finally his eventual suicide the World State is demonstrated, meaningful relationship, high art, and true raw human emotion and a higher religious power....   [tags: flaws, society, savage world]
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American Indians and World War II - By 1940, Native Americans had experienced many changes and counter-changes in their legal status in the United States. Over the course of the nineteenth century, most tribes lost part or all of their ancestral lands and were forced to live on reservations. Following the American Civil War, the federal government abrogated most of the tribes’ remaining sovereignty and required communal lands to be allotted to individuals. The twentieth century also saw great changes for Native Americans, such as the Citizenship Act and the Indian New Deal....   [tags: American History, World History]
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1338 words
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Biomes of the World - A biome, also known as life zones, consists of all plants, animals, and other organisms, as well the physical environment in a particular area. A biome is characterized by its’ plant life, climate, and location. The climate and physical features determine the boundaries of a biome. A biome is made up of many different ecosystems. The ecosystems tend to have the same pants and animals as neighboring biomes around the boundaries. The major biomes are the tundra, taiga, tropical rain forest, temperate forests, desert, grassland, savanna, chaparral, and marine....   [tags: The World's Biomes]
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Negative Propaganda In World War II - Words and images were silent weapons used by all governments involved during World War II. Wars are generally fought between soldiers, but the different ideologies often meet on the battlefield as well. The support of the people is crucial during these times since it general knowledge that strength relies on numbers. Propaganda targets people’s emotions and feelings and changes people’s perception about a particular idea, people or situation. Propaganda goes hand in hand with the art of persuasion and convincing; these tools can control and manipulate the collective minds of massive amount of its audience....   [tags: World War II]
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The World of Phoenicia - The World of Phoenicia Around the 12th century BC, the Greeks gave the coastal region of the eastern Mediterranean the name Phoenicia. This name was so widely accepted that even the Romans adopted it at a later date. Phoenicia was the land between the Orontes River and Mount Carmel. The land was characterized early as the homeland or origination of the surviving Syro-Canaanite civilization. This unique civilization survived the many threats from other cultures of the 12th century BC. The Syro-Canaan civilization produced many interesting objects....   [tags: World History] 1406 words
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