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Frisch states that his views of the atomic bomb are substantiated by his beliefs that were influenced by his studies in college almost 20 years after World War II ended.Frisch states that writing about the historical significance of the atomic bomb is best explained by retrospectively acknowledging the mistakes that scientists who worked on the Manhattan Project made.Frisch states that the Allies had absolutely no other choice but to deploy the atomic bomb; therefore, there were no long-term effects almost two decades after World War II ended.View Feedback
Question 42.5 / 2.5 pointsWhat argument is Malloy making? This is the thesis statement.Question options:The physical effects of radiation exposure after an atomic bomb blast are over-researched.The short- and long-term effects of radiation exposure after an atomic bomb blast have been an underrepresented field of historical research.Symptoms from radiation poisoning are immediate, but quickly dissipate with a dose of antibiotics.The effects of radiation exposure were well documented prior to the detonation of the atomic bomb on Hiroshima.View FeedbackQuestion 52.5 / 2.5 pointsWhy is Malloy making this argument? This is what is at stake for him.Question options:Malloy contends that scientists who worked on the Manhattan Project were well aware of how nuclear energy could be harnessed for medical purposes.Malloy believes that the Pearl Harbor attacks, not the use of the atomic bomb in Hiroshima and Nagasaki, were the root cause of the Cold War once World War II ended.
Malloy states that since Harry Truman was not aware of the existence of the Manhattan Project prior to Franklin D. Roosevelt's death, he is not responsible for the impact of the bomb on Japanese civilians.