4.07 dba (finished) - explain the causes and consequences of the Red Scare the Red Scare was the fear that communism would spread through the country

4.07 dba (finished) - explain the causes and consequences...

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explain the causes and consequences of the Red Scare the Red Scare was the fear that communism would spread through the country. People began to get scared of the Germans, and more importantly at that point, the Bolsheviks in Russia. A big factor was the Germans and going into WW1 against them, but the Russian government being taken over by communism really put people's fears of widespread communism into overdrive. Communism really went against everything that Americans had worked for centuries to earn; freedom and our capitalism identify reasons for the rise of nativism in the 1920s and 1930s The rise of nativism in the 1920s was caused mainly by immigration, however, the US government made measures to limit the number of immigrants by issuing laws. describe the various domestic and international peace and relief efforts in which the United States was involved following World War I The United States was involved with the Fourteen Points, which was created by Woodrow Wilson which was proposals aimed for peace after the war and to create the League of Nations. The United States was also involved with the treaty of Versailles, where Germany was basically punished for fighting in World War I and Britain, France, Russia and the United States controlled many aspects of German life identify and evaluate the social, political, and economic incentives for the development of peace and relief efforts after World War I The social incentives were that nobody wanted war anymore, people were sick of war and wanted peace. The political were tied to the social - politicians did what the people wanted to gain popularity points. The economic incentives were that peace time and relief efforts were less costly than war.
The United States embraced a laissez-faire policy in the economy during the 1920s. The Secretary of Treasury, Mellon, tremendously reduced taxes, which moved the economy because there was more money to spend. Inventions such as cars and radios, as well as the conservative economic policies,

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