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  • Ludendorff Offensive
    1,094 words
    The Entry of the USA and the Failure of the Ludendorff Offensive. The Entry of the USA. Both of these factors were very important in determining the outcome of the war. The American factor was important because when America joined the war, it was a critical period for the allies (April 1917). At the time they joined, Britain only had six weeks supply of corn, the French armies were exhausted after Verdun and French morale was so low that ten divisions had mutinied so the American involvement boo...
  • German Americans
    2,477 words
    When the guns of August 1914 shattered the peace of Europe, pitting Germany and Austria-Hungary (the Central Powers) against Britain, France, and Russia, President Woodrow Wilson on August 4 issued a proclamation of neutrality. Two weeks later he urged Americans to be "impartial in thought as well as in action". But in the realms of both official policy and public opinion, neutrality proved difficult to sustain. Wilson insisted, for reasons of both principle and economic advantage, on full neutr...
  • Number Of Reform Rabbis
    659 words
    The roots of Reform / Liberal/Progressive Judaism lie in Germany, where, between 1810 and 1820, congregations in See sen, Hamburg, and Berlin instituted fundamental changes in traditional Jewish practices and beliefs, such as mixed seating, the use of German in services, single-day observance of festivals, and use of a cantor / choir. American Reform Judaism began as these German "reformers" immigrated to American in the mid-1800's. Reform rapidly became the dominant belief systems of American J...
  • Twenty One German Divisions
    1,198 words
    ... 's immediate staff who secretly developed the plan, and turned down all requests for changes or revisions. In one of von Rundsted's request for revisions Hitler responded that the plan was good and needed no change. The plan was a good one if Germany had the fuel, men and supplies that Hitler's plan required, it could have succeeded giving Germany a major victory in the west. Fortunately for the Allies, Hitler's idea of the amount of fuel and number of men at his disposal was greatly exagger...
  • German Culture And Language
    2,132 words
    Kristin Unger (BA, 1) Academic Writing and Research unger Monday, 14-16 January 31, 2004 The Process of Globalization - The Process of Anglicizing German Culture and Language? Fig. 1. Hans-J"urgent Bahr. Umgeben von Anglizismen. February 2002. Table of Contents Table of Contents 2 Research Paper 3 Preface 3 Businesses - The American Lifestyle in Germany 4 The English Influence in Politics 5 The "Germarican" Media 6"Denglish" - The German Youth Language 7 Conclusion 8 Works Cited 9 Rough Draft 11...
  • American Declaration Of War On Germany
    2,935 words
    Running Head: America's Great War America's Great War Arber Kokoneshi Florida Metropolitan University The events of July and early August 1914 are a classic case of "one thing led to another"- otherwise known as the treaty alliance system. The explosive that was World War One had been long in the stockpiling; the spark was the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir to the Austro-Hungarian throne, in Sarajevo on June 28, 1914. Ferdinand's death at the hand of the Black Hand, a Serbian se...
  • Its Trade With Germany Before The War
    384 words
    The United States was right to get involved in WWI. We had interests in Europe that were being endangered by the consistent fighting, including economic interests and many felt a tie to Britain. These facts, as well as the brutality that the Germans were using against innocent people, pushed the United States into the war. The United States had strong economic ties with the Allies. American trade with Britain and France was more than double its trade with Germany before the war. The Allies swamp...
  • First German Immigrants In America
    1,371 words
    In the late sixteen hundreds, many different European's came to the Americas for many different reasons. German Immigrants came to America for mainly two reasons. Religious freedom and the quest for land caused many Germans to migrate to America. This essay will mainly include the history behind German immigration and their first settlement in "Germantown, Pennsylvania. German immigration began in the 17th century and continued into the late 19th century at a rate exceeding that of any other cou...

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