Normalcy and the New Deal - Normalcy and the New Deal How...

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Normalcy and the New Deal How did American society change in the two decades after the First World War? After the war from 1945 to 1965, the United States was a period of exceptional change. Monetarily, the US was the main mechanical force left standing during the war which leads remarkable monetary growth for this period. During 1960's and 70's Europe and Asia gained stability and were able to stand side by side to the US in strong businesses, in the same way as vehicles assembling. In spite the discussion that the US economy slid by the 1970's, what truly happened was that whatever left of the world was making up for lost times. Socially, the separations that the war created were put aside as though everybody needed to come back to commonality. With the men coming back from the war, women came back to their homes, and the Baby Boom started. Those 77 million children conceived in those years speak to the biggest demographic experience the US has ever seen. How did the federal government change in response to those changes? The real impact of the Great Depression and the New Deal on America was extended government intercession into new ranges of social and economic affairs and the making of more social assistance agencies at a more national level. The relationship between the national government and the individuals changed drastically. The legislature tackled a more prominent part in the everyday social and financial lives of the individuals. The New Deal projects
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