The United States: The Greatest Country of All

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In one time, William McKinley manifested “Expositions are the timekeepers of progress,” inspiring America that the workflow will be presented graciously. Reaching to the years of massive expansions, America had grown tremendously with goods and services. During the late 1890s, President McKinley urged Americans to transformed America into the greatest powerful nation in the whole world. In preparing for a strong nation, the Spanish-American War had enclosed their attainments due to tensions between Spain and United States. American had its victories and forwarded the Treaty of Paris which had control over several foreign countries. After the war, United States focused on up warding their nation. America’s progression of new establishments will bring marvelous benefits and relations with foreign countries. The rise of imperialism in the late 1890s influenced United States to seize the Philippines which potentially forwarded America to make refinements and transformed a well structured country by establishing trading commerce, regulating territories for resources, and expanding foreign markets.

Striving into expansion, America believed that oversea trades will extremely recover the panic of 1983 which had the worst disastrous economic depression in the corruptions of businesses and banks. The United States were involved sugar industries in Hawaii which had become part of America’s territory. Hawaiian sugar industry was accelerating effectively on their plantations and sugar was sent to America from tax free (La Croix). Free from taxation, the United States can preserve the economy for the society which had improved dramatically. In their advantage the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875 gave access to the Hawaiian sugar industry in the...

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...ries for resources, and amplifying foreign markets. Now the United States possess great powers and turned out to be one of the greatest countries of all.

Works Cited

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Israel, Jerry. Progressivism and the Open Door: America and China, 1905–1921. Pittsburgh, Pa.:

University of Pittsburgh Press, 1971.

La Croix, Sumner J., and James Roumasset. "The Evolution of Property Rights in Nineteenth-

Century Hawaii." Journal of Economic History 50 (1990): 829-852.

Marchand, Roland. The Debate over the Philippines. University of Davis, 2001.

Moreno, Steven. United States Imperialism at the Turn of the Century. Oakland High School

Books. CA: Oakland. 2009.

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