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American foreign policy _ cold war
17 Nov 2017
In 1917, Germany re-started its submarine attacks against unnamed ships even though it had pledged to stop. U.S. President Woodrow Wilson asked the U.S. Congress for a declaration of war, and the U.S. entered World War I.
In 1940, Germany, Italy and Japan signed an agreement forming an alliance. They hoped to keep the U.S. out of World War II. President Franklin Roosevelt asked Congress for aid to help Great Britain fight these powers.
On December 7, 1941, Japan attacked Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. The next day, U.S. President Franklin Roosevelt asked the U.S. Congress for a declaration of war against Japan. Congress acted quickly, and the U.S. officially entered World War II.
Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty
“Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty” in order to limit the spread
this swoft power United States took possession of the Philippines from Spain, ending the Spanish–American War
American foreign policy during the cold war
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