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Answered 2011-02-06 21:58:02

during WW2, there was no trade between Japan and the US

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Because Trade was shut down from Japan as the Shogun and Emperor believed that the Europeans were having to strong of a influence on the Japanese people and that all there culture would be lost. With trade being shut down, shut out the idea of new inventions and idea's as well as foods and materials. Trade was also important because it was only done by boats during this time (as Japan had to get supplies in ) which met at a island in Japan traded supplies then headed back into the mainland. Trade was vital to keep Medieval Japan running as alone it would have been to isolated from the rest of the world.


United States wanted to be friend with Japan and trade with them. That is why they rebuild Japan, and Japan have a high level of economy, so it would affect the global economy


Foreign countries wanted to trade with Japan because the Japanies had valuable resources such as silk.


because japan was too busy invading the pacific and losses would be to high


Darwin Australia - that would be Japan during the second world war.


this would be Japan and china. is that you jared?


Re-build a new Japan that was based upon democracy, and would participate in peaceful world trade, and competition. Rather than a militant nation bent upon world conquest.


In 1500 the trade policy was that china would only trade with japan and other Asian countries



Japan decided to force Korea to open 2 ports to trade. This would show that Japan is an imperial nation. Along with this, Japan sent different officials around the world to scout out the best technologies to modernize its country.



I would say Germany. Although Japan was a big enemy.


The U.S.A That's why they bombed us. But we got them back with a nuke!


None. The whole point of dropping the A-bomb was to avoid the lose of life that would result from an invasion of Japan itself.



planned invasions in November 1945 and March 1946 would take at least a year


Most historians would agree that not a whole lot would have changed in terms of the outcome of the war itself. If Japan had been an ally of the US during the war, or even simply been a neutral party, chances are good that it would have simply sped the demise of the Nazis.Most Historians and Political Scientists would also agree that it would have saved lives and resources, and would have significantly changed the shape of the world in terms of global politics in the future as many of the current tensions in Asia arose from the conduct of Japan during WWII.We'd more than likely be looking at a very different world today had Japan not engaged in military action during World War II, and it likely would have significantly sped the end of the Nazi reign of Europe.


The farmers in japan don't farm like they would in Africa or America. They would trade for things that the needed. They mostly grow rice in rice fields.



To monitor international trade agreements.


As the Emperor of Japan he would by for his country of Japan .


During the interwar years (1919 to 1939), Japan invaded Manchuria, and began hostilities with China, which would continue until the end of World War II. The Japanese invasion signaled the end of the League of Nations. China appealed to the League, and asked for action to be taken against Japan. Several European countries had trade agreements with Japan, and would not support sanctions. As a result, Japan continued to occupy Manchuria, and all faith was lost in the League of Nations.


To learn a trade during the Middle Ages, a boy would live with a person who is trained in a trade he desires to learn about. The boy lives and works with the trained person as an apprentice.


The relationship between the United States of America isone of very close economic and military cooperation coupled with extensive cultural exchange. The indirect exchange of trade goods from North America to Japan occurred during the Nanban trade period of the early 17th century; there was no direct contact between Japan and the European colonies which would later become the United States, as the trade was always dealt with through European proxies




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