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SOL Review

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SOL Review United States History: 1877 to the Present Understanding Maps Examples of Manufacturing areas Reason for increased immigration Reasons why cities developed ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: SOL Review


1
SOL Review
  • United States History
  • 1877 to the Present

2
Map Skills
Equator (0 degrees latitude) an imaginary line
that divides the Earth into northern and southern
hemispheres.
3
Prime Meridian (0 degrees longitude) an
imaginary line that divides the Earth into
eastern and western hemispheres.
4
Parallels
Meridians
Coordinates
5
What are the coordinates for the green dot?
o
o
Coordinates 10 N, 0
6
Understanding Maps
Title of map (subject of the Map)
Key or Legend (explains symbols)
Compass Rose (shows cardinal directions)
Scale (Measures Distance)
Insert Map (small map within a larger map)
7
How can we group the United States?
Northeast
Midwest
Rocky Mountains
Pacific
Southeast
Noncontiguous
Southwest
8
Why did the people moving west see the Great
Plains not as a treeless wasteland but as a
vast area to be settled?
Physical features/climate of the Great Plains Inventions/adaptations

Barbed wire Steel plows Dry Farming Sod
Houses Beef cattle raising Wheat
Farming Windmills Railroads
Flatlands that rise gradually from east to
west Land eroded by wind and water low
rainfall Frequent dust storms
9
How did advances in transportation link
resources, products, and markets?
E


Iron ore
Train
Still Mills
Pittsburg
  • Transportation of resources (e.g., train)
  • Moving natural resources (e.g., copper and
    lead)
  • to eastern factories
  • Moving iron ore deposits to sites of steel
    mills
  • (e.g., Pittsburg)
  • Transporting finished products to national
  • markets

10
Examples of Manufacturing areas
Automobile Industry Detroit Textiles
Industries New England Steel Industry --
Pittsburg
11
Why did westward expansion occur?
  • Opportunities for land ownership
  • Technological advances, including the
  • Transcontinental Railroad
  • Possibilty of wealth---discovery of Gold and
    Silver
  • Adventure
  • A new beginning for former slaves

12
Reason for increased immigration
Hope for better opportunities
Religious freedom
Escape from oppressive government
Adventure
choices
13
Reasons why cities developed
  • Specialized industries including steel
    (Pittsburg), meat packing (Chicago)
  • Movement of Americans from rural to urban areas
    for job opportunities
  • Immigration from other countries

14
Inventions that contributed to great change and
industrial growth
  • Lighting and mechanical uses of electricity
    (Thomas Edison)
  • Telephone service
  • (Alexander Graham Bell)

15
Rapid Industrialization and Urbanization
  • caused immigrant neighborhoods and
  • tenements to become overcrowded

16

What efforts were made to solve the immigration
problems?
  • Settlement Houses, such as
  • Hull Houses were built
  • (Jane Addams)
  • Political machines that
  • gained power by attending to
  • the needs of new Immigrants
  • (e.g., jobs, housing)

Learn (sewing, cooking, and, English)
17
Interaction and conflict between different
cultural groups
  • Indian policies and wars
  • -Reservations
  • -Battle of Little Bighorn
  • -Chief Joseph
  • Discrimination against
  • immigrants
  • -Chinese
  • -Irish

18
Challenges faced by cities
  • Tenements and Ghettos
  • Political corruption (political machines)

19
Racial segregation- Jim Crow Laws
  • Based upon race
  • Directed primarily against African Americans, but
    other groups also were kept segregated
  • Jim Crow laws were passed to discriminate
    against African Americans. (unequal opportunities
    in housing, work, education, and government)

20
African American Response

Booker T. Washington Believed equality could be achieved through vocational education accepted social separation W.E.B. Du Bois Believed in full political, civil, and social rights for African Americans
21
Reasons for rise and prosperity of big business
National markets created by transportation advances Advertising Lower-cost production Captains of Industry Henry Ford-Automobile Manufacturing
22
Factors resulting in growth of industry
  • Access to raw materials and energy
  • Availability of work force
  • Inventions
  • Financial resources
  • Examples of big business
  • Railroads
  • Oil
  • Steel

23
Postwar changes in farm and city life
  • Mechanization (e.g., the reaper) had reduced farm
    labor needs and increased production.
  • Industrial development in cities created
    increased labor needs.

24
Negative effects of industrialization
  • Child labor
  • Low wages, long hours
  • Unsafe working conditions

25
Rise of organized labor
  • Formation of unionsGrowth of American Federation
    of Labor
  • StrikesAftermath of Homestead Strike

26
Progressive Movement workplace reforms
  • Improved safety conditions
  • Reduced work hours
  • Placed restrictions on child labor

27
Womens suffrage
  • Increased educational opportunities
  • Attained voting rights
  • Women gained the right to vote with passage of
    the 19th Amendment to the Constitution of the
    United States of America.
  • Susan B. Anthony worked for womens suffrage.

28
Temperance Movement
  • Composed of groups opposed to the making and
    consuming of alcohol
  • Supported 18th Amendment prohibiting the
    manufacture, sale, and transport of alcoholic
    beverages

29
Reasons for the Spanish American War
  • Protection of American business interests in Cuba
  • American support of Cuban rebels to gain
    independence from Spain
  • Rising tensions as a result of the sinking of the
    U.S.S. Maine in Havana Harbor
  • Teddy Roosevelt and the Rough Riders
  • Exaggerated news reports of events (Yellow
    Journalism)

Not !
30
Results of the Spanish American War
  • The United States emerged as a world power.
  • Cuba gained independence from Spain.
  • The United States gained possession of the
    Philippines, Guam, and Puerto Rico.

31
Reasons for U.S. involvement World War I
  • Inability to remain neutral
  • German submarine warfare sinking of Lusitania
  • U.S. economic and political ties to Great Britain

32
World War I Opponents
Allies Central Powers
Great Britain France Russia Serbia Belgium United States Germany Austria-Hungary Bulgaria Ottoman Empire
33
U.S. leadership as the war ended
  • At the end of World War I, President Woodrow
    Wilson prepared a peace plan that called for the
    formation of the League of Nations, a
    peace-keeping organization.
  • The United States decided not to join the League
    of Nations.

34
Results of improved transportation brought by
affordable automobiles
  • Greater mobility
  • Creation of jobs
  • Growth of transportation-related industries (road
    construction, oil, steel, automobile)
  • Movement to suburban areas

35
  • Invention of the airplane
  • Wright brothers
  • Use of the assembly
  • line
  • Henry Ford

36
Communication changes
Increased availability of telephones Development of the radio (role of Guglielmo Marconi)
Development of the movies Broadcast industry (role of David Sarnoff)
37
Ways electrification changed American life
Labor-saving products (e.g., washing machines, electric stoves, water pumps) Electric lighting
38
Prohibition
Prohibition was imposed by a constitutional
amendment that made it illegal to manufacture,
transport, and sell alcoholic beverages.
39
Results of Prohibition
Speakeasies were created as places for people to drink alcoholic beverages. Bootleggers smuggled illegal alcohol and promoted organized crime.

40
Great Migration north
New York
  • Jobs for African Americans in the South were
    scarce and low paying.
  • African Americans faced discrimination and
    violence in the South.
  • African Americans moved to northern cities in
    search of better employment opportunities.
  • African Americans also faced discrimination and
    violence in the North.

41
Cultural climate of the 1920s and 1930s
Art Georgia OKeeffe, an artist known for urban scenes and, later, paintings of the Southwest Literature F. Scott Fitzgerald, a novelist who wrote about the Jazz Age of the 1920s Music Aaron Copland wrote uniquely American music
John Steinbeck, a novelist who portrayed the strength of poor migrant workers during the 1930s George Gershwin wrote uniquely American music
42
Harlem Renaissance
  • African American artists, writers, and musicians
  • based in Harlem revealed the freshness and
  • variety of African American culture.

Art Jacob Lawrence, painter who chronicled the experiences of the Great Migration north through art Literature Langston Hughes, poet who combined the experiences of African and American cultural roots Music Duke Ellington and Louis Armstrong, jazz composers Bessie Smith, blues singer
Popularity of these artists spread to the rest of
society.
43
Causes of the Great Depression
Stock Market
  • People over speculated on stocks, using borrowed
    money that they could not repay when stock prices
    crashed.
  • End of the Roaring 20s
  • The Federal Reserve failed to prevent the
    collapse of the banking system.
  • High tariffs strangled international trade.

44
Impact on Americans

A large numbers of banks and businesses failed. One-fourth of workers were without jobs. Large numbers of people were hungry and homeless. Farmers incomes fell to low levels.
CLOSED
45
Major features of the New Deal
Franklin D. Roosevelt
  • Social Security
  • Federal work programs
  • Environmental improvement programs
  • Farm assistance programs
  • Increased rights for labor

46
Causes of World War II
  • Political instability and economic devastation in
    Europe resulting from World War I
  • Worldwide depression
  • High war debt owed by Germany
  • High inflation
  • Massive unemployment

47
Continued causes of World War II
  • Rise of Fascism
  • Fascism is a political philosophy in which total
    power is given to a dictator and individual
    freedoms are denied.
  • Fascist dictators included Adolf Hitler
    (Germany), Benito Mussolini (Italy), and Hideki
    Tojo (Japan).
  • These dictators led the countries that became
    known as the Axis Powers.

48
The Allies
(The Big Three)
  • Democratic nations (the United States, Great
    Britain, Canada) were known as the Allies. The
    Soviet Union joined the Allies after being
    invaded by Germany.
  • Allied leaders included Franklin D. Roosevelt and
    later Harry S. Truman (United States), Winston
    Churchill (Great Britain), Joseph Stalin (Soviet
    Union)

49
Gradual change in American policy from neutrality
to involvement
  • Isolationism (Great Depression, legacy of World
    War I)
  • Economic aid to Allies
  • Direct involvement in the war

50
War in the Pacific
  • Rising tension developed between the United
    States and Japan because of Japanese aggression
    in East Asia.
  • On December 7, 1941, Japan attacked the United
    States at Pearl Harbor without warning.
  • Roosevelt -A day that will live in infamy.
  • The United States declared war on Japan.
  • Germany declared war on the United States.

51
December 7, 1941A Day of Infamy
52
Major events and turning points of World War II
  • Germany invaded Poland, setting off war in
    Europe. The Soviet Union also invaded Poland and
    the Baltic nations.
  • Germany invaded France, capturing Paris.
  • Germany bombed London and the Battle of Britain
    began.
  • The United States gave Britain war supplies and
    old naval warships in return for military bases
    in Bermuda and the Caribbean.

53
World War II--Pacific
  • Japan bombed Pearl Harbor.
  • After Japan bombed Pearl Harbor, Germany declared
    war on the United States.
  • The United States declared war on Japan and
    Germany.
  • The United States was victorious over Japan in
    the Battle of Midway. This victory was the
    turning point of the war in the Pacific.

Pearl Harbor
Midway
54
WWII Ends
  • Germany invaded the Soviet Union. The Soviet
    Union defeated Germany at Stalingrad, marking the
    turning point of the war in Europe
  • American and Allied troops landed in Normandy,
    France, on
  • D-Day to begin the liberation of Western Europe.
    (Treaty of Versailles)
  • The United States dropped two atomic bombs on
    Japan (Hiroshima and Nagasaki) in 1945, forcing
    Japan to surrender and ending World War II.

55
The Holocaust
  • Anti-Semitism
  • Aryan supremacy
  • Systematic attempt to rid Europe of all
  • Jews
  • Tactics (Propaganda)
  • Boycott of Jewish stores
  • Threats
  • Title "Fatherland!"
  • Explanation In the top panel, German family is
    forced to emigrate because of economic
    conditions. In the bottom panel, the shop signs
    all have Jewish names. (March, 1929)
  • Anti-Semitic Caricatures from Der Stürmer
    1928-1931 Taken from Julius Streicher's weekly.

56
Concentration Camps
  • Segregation
  • Imprisonment and killing of Jews and others in
    concentration camps
  • Liberation by Allied forces of Jews and others in
    concentration camps

57
Home Front during WWII
  • American involvement in World War II brought
    an end to the Great Depression. Factories and
    workers were needed to produce goods to win the
    war.
  • Thousands of American women took jobs in
    defense plants during the war (e.g., Rosie the
    Riveter).

58
Rationing and Workers on the Home Front
  • Americans at home supported the war by conserving
    and rationing resources.
  • The need for workers temporarily broke down some
    racial barriers (e.g., hiring in defense plants)
    although discrimination against African Americans
    continued.

59
Japanese Americans on the Home Front
  • While many Japanese Americans served in the
    armed forces, others were treated with distrust
    and prejudice, and many were forced into
    internment camps.

60
Europe Rebuilds after WWII
  • Much of Europe was in ruins
  • The United States wants to rebuild
  • Europe and prevent political and
  • economic instability.
  • The United States instituted George C. Marshalls
    plan to rebuild Europe (the Marshall Plan), which
    provided massive financial aid to rebuild
    European economies and prevent the spread of
    communism.

61
Europe Divided
  • West Germany became democratic and resumed
    self-government after a few years of American,
    British, and French occupation.
  • East Germany, Eastern Europe, and Central Europe
    remained under the domination of the Soviet Union
    and did not adopt democratic institutions.

62
Japan
  • Following its defeat, Japan was occupied by
    American forces. It soon adopted a democratic
    form of government, resumed self-government, and
    became a strong ally of the United States.

63
Establishment of the United Nations
  • The United Nations was formed near the end of
    World War II to create a body for the nations of
    the world to try to prevent future global wars.

64
Reasons for rapid growth of American economy
following World War II
  • With rationing of consumer goods over, business
    converted from production of war materials to
    consumer goods.
  • Americans purchased goods on credit.
  • The workforce shifted back to men, and most women
    returned to family responsibilities.

65
Rapid Growth of America Continued
  • Labor unions merged and became more powerful
    workers gained new benefits and higher salaries.
  • As economic prosperity continued and technology
    boomed, the next generation of women re-entered
    the labor force in large numbers.

66
Cold War
  • State of tension between the United States and
    the Soviet Union without actual fighting that
    divided the world into two camps

67
Origins of the Cold War
  • Differences in goals and ideologies between the
    two superpowersThe United States was democratic
    and capitalist the Soviet Union was dictatorial
    and communist.
  • The Soviet Unions dominated over Eastern
    European countries

68
Cold War continued
  • American policy of containment (to stop the
    spread of communism)
  • North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) versus
    Warsaw Pact

69
Major conflicts in the post-World War II era
Korean War
  • South Korea and the United States resisted
    Chinese and North Korean aggression. The conflict
    ended in a stalemate.

70
The Cuban Missile Crisis
  • Occurred when the Soviet Union placed missiles
    in Cuba. The Soviets removed the missiles in
    response to a U.S. blockade.

Ask not what your country can do for you, but
what you can do for your country.
71
Vietnam Conflict
  • The United States intervened to stop the spread
    of communism into South Vietnam (Domino Theory).
    Americans were divided over whether the United
    States should be involved militarily in Vietnam.
    The conflict ended in a cease-fire agreement in
    which U.S. troops withdrew.

Communism
Reds Attack
72
Collapse of Communism in Europe
  • Breakup of the Soviet Union into independent
    countries
  • Destruction of Berlin Wall

73
New challenges
  • Role of U.S. military intervention
  • Environmental challenges
  • Global issues, including trade, jobs, diseases

74
Factors leading to changing patterns in U.S.
society
  • Strong economy (healthy job market, increased
    productivity, increased demand for American
    products)
  • Greater investment in education
  • The Baby Boom, which led to changing
    demographics

75
Factors leading to changing patterns in U.S.
society continued
  • Interstate highway system
  • Evolving role of women (expected to play
    supporting role in the family, but increasingly
    working outside the home)
  • Role of Eleanor Roosevelt in expanding womens
    rights
  • Changes in make-up of immigrants after 1965
    (e.g., Hispanic Americans, Asian Americans)

76
Policies and programs expanding educational and
employment opportunities
  • G.I. Bill of Rights gave educational, housing,
    and employment benefits to World War II veterans.
  • Truman desegregated the armed forces.
  • Civil Rights legislation led to increased
    educational, economic, and political
    opportunities for women and minorities.

77
Some effects of segregation
  • Separate educational facilities and resources for
    white and African American students
  • Separate public facilities (e.g., restrooms,
    drinking fountains, restaurants)
  • Social isolation of races

78
Civil Rights Movement
  • Opposition to Plessy v. Ferguson Separate but
    equal
  • Brown v. Board of Education, desegregation of
    schools

79
Civil Rights Movement Continued
  • Martin Luther King, Jr.Passive resistance
    against segregated facilities I have a dream
    speech

80
Civil Rights Movement Continued
  • Rosa ParksMontgomery bus boycott
  • Organized protests, Freedom Riders, sit-ins,
    marches
  • Expansion of the National Association for the
    Advancement of Colored People (NAACP)

81
Civil Rights Movement Continued
  • Civil Rights Act of 1964
  • Voting Rights Act of 1965

82
Changing role of women
  • Discrimination in hiring practices against women
  • Lower wages for women than for men doing the same
    job
  • Improved conditions
  • Federal legislation to force colleges to give
    women equal athletic opportunities
  • The Equal Rights Amendment, despite its failure,
    and a focus on equal opportunity employment
    created a wider range of options and advancement
    for women in business and public service.

83
Industries benefiting from new technologies
Airline industry (Jets) Automobile industry and interstate highway system Entertainment and news media industry
Exploration of space Computer industry Internet Satellite system Telecommunications (pagers, cell phones, television)
84
Impact of new technologies on American life
  • Increased domestic and international travel for
    business and pleasure
  • Greater access to news and other information
  • Cheaper and more convenient means of
    communication
  • Greater access to heating and air-conditioning
  • Decreased regional variation, resulting from
    nationwide access to entertainment and
    information provided by national television and
    computers.
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