Order # 317952 VVIP task 2.docx

Some of the reparations involved compensation from

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Some of the reparations involved compensation from Germany for instance article 232, for damage caused in the following: damage to injured persons and surviving dependents, to civilian victims or acts of cruelty, violence or maltreatment, damage in their own territory and in occupied or invaded territory to civilian victims, and maltreatment of prisoners of war. This shows how the powers working for the treaty worked for a better course and how there were many repercussions. Conclusion The allied powers supposedly, based their judgments on proof from the analysis, impact, and actions that shaped the war. Overall, it did not seem fair for Germany to pay for all the damage and in such a high cost. But the reality is Germany’s actions counter act with the reason for blame. Through the analysis of the Allied Powers involvement during and after the war, the roles Germany played in starting and escalating the war. In addition to, the brief examination of the content of the treaty, this provides objectives from which the standing of the blame arose from and the manner in which it was dealt with. In this research, it is evident that Germany was blamed for World War I in the Treaty of Versailles because of the balance of power in the World order, the arms race, nationalism, imperialism, militarism and the alliance system.
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ASSESSMENT ITEM 2: ESSAY 10 References Albertini, L. (2005). The Origins of the War of 1914 3 volumes translated and edited by Isabella M. Massey. Best, A., Hanhimaki, J., Maiolo, J. A., & Schulze, K. E. (2008). International history of the twentieth century and beyond . Routledge. Bull, H. (2012). The anarchical society: a study of order in world politics . Palgrave Macmillan. Diner, D. (2008). Cataclysms: a history of the Twentieth Century from Europe’s Edge . Univ of Wisconsin Press. Fischer, F. (1967). Germany's aims in the First World War . WW Norton. Fossati, W. J. (1990). Stevenson, David," The First World War and International Politics"(Book Review). The Historian , 52 (2), 330. Fromkin, D. (2007). Europe's last summer: who started the Great War in 1914? Vintage. Hastings, M. (2013). Catastrophe 1914: Europe Goes to War . Vintage. Kennedy, P. (2010). The rise and fall of the great powers . Vintage. Lafore, L. (1997). The Long Fuse: An Interpretation of the Origins of World War I . Waveland Press. MacMillan, M. (2013). The war that ended peace: The road to 1914 . Random House. McMeekin, S. (2013). 7/1/1914: Countdown to War . Basic Books (AZ). Strachan, H. (2003). World War I. Taylor, A. J. P. (1954). The struggle for mastery in Europe, 1848-1918 . Oxford University Press.
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ASSESSMENT ITEM 2: ESSAY 11 Vadney, T. E. (1998). The World Since 1945: the Complete History of Global Change from 1945 to the End of the Twentieth Century.
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