2018 AP US History Unit TestWorld War Two and the Early Cold WarQuestions 1-3 relate to the image to the right1. The image to the right most related to which of the following?a. Women in wartime factoriesb. Women serving in the U.S. armyc. Advising women to fight the war from theirhomes and kitchens.d. Women signing up for Selective Service
2. While the role of women in World War II was importantwhat lasting effect did it have in the post-war years?
3. What was the primary role played by women during World War Two?
Questions 4-6 Relate to the Passage Below"Suppose my neighbor's home catches fire, and I have a length of garden hose four or five hundred feet away. If he can take my garden hose and connect it up with his hydrant, I may help him to put out his fire...I don't say to him before that operation, "Neighbor, my garden hose cost me $15; you have to pay me $15 for it."... I don't want $15--I want my garden hose back after the fire is over."-FDR speech March 11, 1941-4. The "neighbor" referenced in this speech was most likely
5. The speech above would have most likely referred to which legislation?a. The Atlantic Charterb. The Lend-Lease Actc. The First Neutrality Act d. The Second Neutrality Act
6. The speech above would NOT have been supported by
Questions 7-9 Relate to the passage below"The "moral embargoes" of 1938 and 1939, referred to previously, brought about the cessation of the export to Japanof airplanes, aeronautic equipment, and certain other materials. As the rearmament program in the United States gained momentum and required more and more available strategic materials, this Government gradually adopted measures, legislative and administrative, which resulted in a steady decline of export to Japan of such materials. TheExport Control Act of July 2, 1940 authorized the President, in the interest of national defense, to prohibit or curtail the export of basic war materials. Under that act, licenses were refused for the export to Japan of aviation gasoline and most types of machine tools, beginning in August 1940. After it was announced in September that the export of iron and steel scrap would be prohibited, Japanese Ambassador Horinouchi protested to Secretary Hull on October 1 | P a g e