World War 2
Germany in WW2
France in WW2
Adolf Hitler

Did the US enter World War 2 when Hitler invaded France?

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2011-05-12 00:42:33

nope, dont think so.... :D

User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions

France was invaded on May 10, 1940 by the Nazis.

France was invaded by German troops in 1940, surrendered on 24 June 1940.

Despite the expectations of Hitler, Mussolini did not enter WW 2 when Hitler invaded Poland in 1939. His explanation to Hitler was that the Italian military was not prepared enough to enter the war at that time. After the French surrendered in 1940, Italy finally did enter the war.

Germany invaded Belgium in order to march into France.

When Hitler invaded Poland in September 1939 Britian and France declared war on Germany as they had treaties with Poland. After the fall of France in June 1940 Britian remained alone as the only country able to resist Hitler. The Soviet Union did not enter the war until Germany invaded Russia in June 1941. The USA did not enter the war until after Pearl harbour in December 1941.

When Germany invaded Poland in 1939, France and Britain, who had promised aid to Poland if Germany invaded, entered the war on the Allied side, thus starting the Second World War.

Germany invaded them, they did not, in fact, have much of a choice. They didnt do very well either. See French resistance.

France entered WW2 because they were worried that Germany was going to attack them again, as they did in WW1. Adolf Hitler was swallowing up countries all around Germany, and it was natural to think he would try and conquer France. Because they wanted to stop Germany Additional view: France entered WWII because France (and Britain) had previously agreed to support Poland in the event of an attack on that country. In point of fact France actually invaded Germany shortly afterwards, but then pulled out.

They were invaded by Germany

They were invaded by Germany

Hitler was not in world war one, he was the leader of the Germans in world war two.

France has invaded or fought in Belgium numerous times. You may wish to be more specific.

Poland was invaded by the German Army.

Hitler was sure that neither England nor France would declare war against Germany. His belief was that with his alliance with the USSR combined with the fact that neither England nor France could save Poland, would prevent a world war. It's true that Poland could not be saved. Hitler occupied the western half of Poland and Stalin, as per his agreement with Hitler occupied the eastern half of Poland.

germany invaded belgium in order to march into france

It was invaded by Germany on May 10, 1940.

the us decided to enter world war because they want the resources of france, and they want to keep on ruling france.

they were allies with Britain

Because the Nazi's invaded(well, they tried to invade)

Great Britain and France saw that they had no choice since Hitler continued to gain more land by force even though the nations gave a country willingly to prevent a war.

Hitler invaded Poland in September 1, 1939. Nobody declared that the World War II was begun. The United States didn't enter the war until after Pearl Harbor was bombed. This is a trick question.

Adolf Hitler entered World War II in 1939 when after invading Poland and Great Britain declared war on Germany

England entered the war when Germany invaded Poland in 1939.

Germany started by invading Poland despite protests from Britain. Britain then declared war on Germany and France were their allies so also declared war. Italy and Japan joined Hitler's cause because of the nature of their leaders and they thoguht they could win. America remained neutral until Jpan bombed Pearl Harbour and they declared war on Hitler. Russia was forced into war after Hitler invaded them.

France was one of the countries that Germany invaded in 1914, so it was obviously the first, followed by Great Britain which had a treaty with Belgium and with France. The US did not sent troops until 1917, after public and political opinion turned against the standing policy of isolationism.