World War 1

What hastened the entry of the United states in to world war 1?

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2014-09-25 17:32:22
2014-09-25 17:32:22

When World War 1 began, President Wilson wanted to United States to remain neutral.

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To delay the United States' participation into World War 1, giving Germany better chances to win the conflict. The proposal was intercepted by British forces however, and relayed to the United States. It hastened America's entry into WW1, eventually resulting in Germany losing the war.


The isolationism of the United States delayed its entry into both World Wars.


The Zimmermann Telegram (The Zimmermann Note) was a coded telegram dispatched by the Foreign Secretary of the German Empire, Arthur Zimmermann, on January 19, 1917, to the German ambassador in Mexico, Heinrich von Eckardt, at the height of World War I. It instructed the ambassador to approach the Mexican government with a proposal to form a military alliance against the United States. It was intercepted and decoded by the British and its contents hastened the entry of the United States into World War I. Zimmermann's message included proposals for German support of a Mexican offensive on the southwestern United States in the event the United States attacked Germany.


The entry of the United States into World War I affected the war's outcome profoundly: the additional naval, air, and especially ground unit entering the conflict gave the western allies a clear advantage over German forces. It can safely be said that the American contribution not only hastened the end of the war; it ensured it.


They were invented and introduced just prior to the United States entry into world war two.


The United States' entry into World War I added the needed impetus to push the Germans back. Without that entry, the war may have lasted much longer and turned out differently.


Wilson did use that term to indicate that the United States had an obligation to lead the free world, ie., democratic governments. But that goal was only a part of the reasons for the US entry into World War 1.


December 7, 1941 (December 8 in Japan) that led to the United States' entry into World War 2


The attack on Pearl Harbor was the factor that made the United States decide to enter the war.


The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbour 7 December 1941.


The United States entered World War I in 1917. The entry into the war shifted the balance of power on the side of the Allies. It eventually led to victory.


During World War I, the United States fought alongside the members of the Triple Alliance (or, as it has also been called, the Triple Entente). While not formally a member of that alliance, the United States served, from the time of its entry into the war in April of 1917, as a formal ally in many practical respects .


The Japanese attack of Pearl Harbor, Hawai'i, USA was what triggered the United States to join the Second World War.


United States has the strongest military in the world.


World Socialist Party of the United States was created in 1916.


The German Empire petitioned MEXICO to join World War I on the side of the Central Powers. As recompense for Mexico's actions, Germany would assist Mexico with the reconquest of the United States southwest. While Mexico rejected this overture, it came to light in the United States and was seen as indignantly offensive, leading to the US entry into World War I.



The attack of Pearl harbor and then the united states got word of what hitler was doing to the Jews and so we invaded


They supported the war effort and joined the military in large numbers


the United States the United States


The United States was on the Allies side.


What was one reason the United states dominated the world economy


No. The United States is the second most polluted country in the world.The top 5 polluted countries in the world, according to United Nations figures, are:ChinaUnited StatesRussiaIndiaJapan


The United States entry into World War II reversed the balance of power and provided a font of manpower and technological ability that would allow the Allies to be victorious. This ensured the perseverance of democratic ideals (as opposed to fascist ones) and allowed for the continued survival of minorities.


The largest factor was Germany's program of unrestricted submarine warfare; even attacking neutral ships in British waters, resulting in the deaths of many Americans.



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