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    The Trans-Atlantic slave trade was an event in which Europeans took Africans from their homes and villages and forced them onto large boats to sail to the New World. Once there, they were then forced to work on large plantations with no pay and less than adequate accommodations. These slaves faced many forms of discrimination all over the world. Modern slavery is similar yet different in some ways. The people affected by modern slavery are taken advantage of just like the slaves from Africa were

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    this paper is what impact the Atlantic Slave Trade had on Africa and its people. The Atlantic Slave Trade was the forced trade of over 15 million African people across the Middle Passage which was from western Africa, across the Atlantic Ocean, and to the Americas or Caribbean. This horrific journey that took over 2.5 million lives would last from the 16th century until the 19th century, and even today Africa and the people of Africa are still affected by this. The Atlantic Slave Trade greatly held Africa

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    1: In the piece “Cannibals, Witches, and Slave Traders in the Atlantic World” by John Thornton, Thornton explains the mentality of the native Africans during the slave trade. The mentality of these people is something that Americans and British people have misconceived “The beliefs of slaves from the Kikongo- and Kimbundu-speaking regions of West Central Africa (see Figure I), discernable in a variety of documents from the African side”(Thornton 275). The African people had beliefs of cannibalism

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    Atlantic Charter

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    Atlantic Charter The United States would not enter the war until after the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor in December 1941. But by the spring of 1941 Congress had approved the Lend Lease program, and the aid Roosevelt had promised at Charlottesville had begun to flow to Great Britain, where Winston Churchill was now prime minister. In July 1941, Roosevelt and Churchill met for the first time in Argentia Bay off Newfoundland, to issue a joint declaration on the purposes of the war against

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    From Africa to Brazil is a cultural, identity and, an Atlantic slave Trade article written by Walter Hawthorne with its focus on tracing back the African Slaves in Amazonia, Brazil to their origins or ethnic group in Africa. And how the Slaves of upper Guinea contributed to the Atlantic trade exchange i.e. through the ignored fact that Africans in the trade transferred architectural aesthetic and rice-growing techniques to the new world. In this article, Hawthorne argued for the thesis question.

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    The Battle of the Atlantic

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    The Battle of the Atlantic In the fall of 1931, the Atlantic Ocean was the boiling point of a criminal battle between the British and Germans. Most people think that the Battle of the Atlantic may have decided World War II’s outcome. This battle was the dominating factor throughout the war. The Battle of the Atlantic was a violent and destructive battle. Many people lost their lives fighting in this battle. New technology was one of the major factors in the Allies winning the long and crucial Battle

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    Atlantic Revolutions

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    The 18th and 19th century was marked by the four Atlantic revolutions provoking tremendous change in the social and political structures. While there were four revolutions in the Atlantic Basin, the degree of revolution varied greatly. A revolution is defined as the overthrow of a government by force and the implementation of a new system. Each revolution differed greatly in terms of effects, violence, being a conservative or a radical movement, and the revolution being categorized as political,

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    Battle of the Atlantic During WWII, the Germans attempted to force Britain into surrender by preventing vital supplies from reaching her across the Atlantic Ocean. Explain why by mid 1943, the British had gained the upper hand in the Atlantic. The Battle of the Atlantic was a key event in deciding the outcome of WWII. The Atlantic was Britain's lifeline, the only route to the great 'factory' that was the USA with it's vast production capabilities. British control of the Atlantic was essential

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    The Battle of the Atlantic was the most destructive, longest, and most complex naval battle of history, lasting throughout World War 2. It was a six year long battle that started on September 3rd, 1939 and ended on May 8th, 1945 and Canada played a very important role in this battle. This battle was a struggle between the Allied and the Axis, (with the Allied being countries including, Canada, Britain, Australia, etc, and the Axis being the alliance of Germany, Italy and Japan), for the control of

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    The Atlantic Charter was an agreement declaration between Great Britain and the United States of America founded the vision of the Prime Minister of United Kingdom at that time, Winston Churchill and the President of United States Franklin Roosevelt.(NATO 1941) The meeting of the two heads of state was a bit dramatic and highly confidential took place –on board a warship off Argentina, Newfoundland. As a response to the geopolitical situation in Europe. Both leaders met at time of an extraordinary

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