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x“Momism” defined women as emotionally dependent on the affections showed to them by their children xThe image of women as being sexually aggressive was warned against by the Church, media, and family OWomen were often blamed for scandals involving sex or lust OPlayboymagazine, originated by Hugh Heffner, emphasized the lustful image of women Third Paragraph—The Revived Feminist Movement xAfter the Nineteenth Amendment, which gave women the right to vote, was ratified in 1920, the women’s suffragist movement for equal rights slackenedxAuthor Betty Friedan’s novel The Feminine Mystiquein 1960 voiced out the growing discontent among women and their status in society OIn 1961, President Kennedy created the Commission on the Status of Women, which gave a report, American Women(1963) that encouraged women to overcome obstacles in society OThe 1966 National Organization of Women (NOW) battled for equal rights for women through government legislation OThe word “sexism” was embraced by women as a feeling that women were inferior in the eyes of men x“Personal Politics” was a part of feminism in which women used direct action to project their messagexIn 1972, women won the Equal Rights Amendment, under which women could not be denied equality xRoe vs. Wadecourt case made it legal for women to undergo child abortion, a victory that many women applauded Conclusion Paragraph xWomen discovered new-found individualism in the post-war years of World War II that classified them as an equal to men and entitled to rights granted to men. 31. Analyze the influence of TWO of the following on American-Soviet relations in the decade following the Second World War: Yalta Conference, Communist Revolution in China, Korean War, or McCarthyism.Introductory Paragraph xAfter the Second World War, the United States and the Soviet Union clashed on political, economic, and social fields. xThesis: The Communist Revolution in China and McCarthyism increased tensions between both nations because of their conflicting ideologies of democracy and communism. First Body Paragraph—Communist Revolution in China xAfter World War II, both the United States and China raced to gain control of developing nations in the post-war world in order gain more allies xOne such nation was China, which had to opposing parties fighting to gain control; one was the Nationalist Party, led by Jiang Jieshi, and the Communist Party of Mao Zedong oThe United States supported Jieshi, despite the leader’s unreliability and doubtful trust of the America, because of his proposed democratic ideals oThe Soviet Union was not enthusiastic in aiding Mao Zedong because it was afraid that China would become the premier communist power in the Eastern Hemisphere oThe Soviets did, however, help China because it wanted another communist ally to thwart of capitalistic threats from the United States xIn 1949, the Nationalist party was on the losing end of the rebellions in China o