Chapter 33: The Cold War and Decolonization, 1945-1975 1. Introduction a. The end of the 2nd globe war laagered a globe of interchangeable enmity rather than one of interchangeable coalition b. The employment of community construction c. Cold War technology and environmental collision 2. The Cold War a. The United Nations i. The construction of the United Nations and its basic organization ii. Beliefs and capability of the United Nations iii. Early resolutions carried majestic burden, but succeeding the Western powers came to inadvertence abundant of the issues honorable by the General Assembly b.
Capitalism and Communism i. New monetary systems were open in the West and the Soviet Union ii. Recovery from the prevent Globe War in the East iii. Europeans launched a program of coalition iv. The Soviet vestibule c. West versus East in Europe and Korea i. The divulge of communism and Western reaction ii. NATO and Soviet emulation balance Europe iii. NATO and Soviet emulation balance Korea d. U. S. rout in Vietnam i. Eisenhower said no to war in Vietnam, but Kennedy said yes ii. Johnson continued the war ii. U. S. got out in 1973 and U. S. attitudes toward the war e. The course for nuclear sovereignty i. Atomic weapons ushered in a new era of belligerence and outwitting ii. The Cuban Missile Crisis iii. More prolific bombs and exhibition systems iv. Arms limitations v. Things calmed down in Europe vi. The boundlessness course vii. Restraint 3. Decolonization and Community Construction a. New communitys in South and Southeast Asia i. India, Pakistan, and Bangladesh ii. The Japanese role in South Asia and Southeast Asia iii. Sukarno iv. Myanmar, Singapore and the Philippines . Vietnam b. The contest for anarchy in Africa i. Algeria ii. Institutions and factors that made good-tempered-tempered colonies currencyless recalcitrant countries iii. Kwame Nkrumah iv. Jomo Kenyatta v. French Africa and de Gaulle’s promises vi. The benevolence versus conclude vii. The Southern Temperate Zone viii. South Africa c. The pursuit for economic insubservience in Latin America i. U. S. and Europe dominated Latin America economies ii. Mexico and Guatemala iii. U. S. domicommunity in Cuba iv. 1959 beloved discontent v. The Castro synod d. Challenges of Community Construction i.
New communitys append the United Nations ii. How to arrange synod? iii. How to school the thronged? 4. Beyond a bipolar globe a. The Third Globe i. Definition of the conditions ‘non-aligned’ and ‘third globe’ ii. Abundant of these countries wanted currency from the superpowers iii. A balancing act b. Japan and China i. Japan made reparation for the war and rebuilt their industries ii. China very implicated in Cold War politics iii. The Majestic Leap Forward and the Cultural Revolution iv. Normalizing United States-China kinsfolk c. The Middle East . Arab politics in the 1950s ii. British cunning on Palestine iii. The United Nations partitions Palestine into two states iv. Battle and refugees v. The Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) vi. Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) and more battle d. The emergence of environmental concerns i. The beginnings of environmental awareness ii. High gas prices increased awareness of the deficiency of probable instrument 5. Conclusion a. The ‘postwar’ era b. U. S. and U. S. S. R. c. The end of the postwar era