|Due By (Pacific Time)
||12/09/2016 12:00 am
This test will be a 50 multiple choice questions with a time limit of 2hours to complete. The test will be over the following information listed below:
What pioneering war protest action did faculty and students at the University of Michigan introduce to the general public in 1965; what was SDS; what did they believe; Why did many male American antiwar protestors choose to burn their draft cards during the Vietnam War; During the Cold War, which nation did the United States support in its efforts to regain control of its Vietnam colony; Why were events at the village of My Lai referred to as a massacre; What were the consequences of the My Lai massacre for commanding officer Lieutenant William Calley; What was the major result of the Geneva Accords of 1954; what was the belief held by the Truman and Eisenhower administrations that a communist takeover of Vietnam would soon result in the same fate in other nations in Southeast Asia called; who were the Vietminh were; what was President Nixon's main goal through his Vietnamization program; how did President Nixon expand the conflict in Vietnam in April 1970 and shatter the public consensus he had carefully created for his Vietnamization policy; Unlike the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), the Southeast Asian Treaty Organization (SEATO) did what concerning defense; The term détente meant what; who did the United States select to head the new government in South Vietnam after its establishment in 1954; In 1971, The New York Times published the Pentagon Papers, a classified Department of Defense study that confirmed what about Kennedy, Johnson, and Vietnam; What made the 1970 killings of four students who were protesting the U.S. invasion of Cambodia at Kent State University so ironic; what was President Kennedy's policy regarding U.S. involvement in Vietnam; what was the Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty (SALT I); what were the effects of Vietnam concerning Americans’ attitudes towards the government; What happened in Vietnam shortly before the assassination of John F. Kennedy in November 1963; what was the Gulf of Tonkin Resolution; what was the Tet Offensive was; Based on public opinion polls taken between 1965 and 1973, how did most Americans feel about the war in Vietnam and the peace movement at home
The 1960s was the heyday of American liberalism largely due to what; what was John F. Kennedy's legislative program known as; why was Michael Harrington's 1962 book The Other America: Poverty in the United States so impactful; what was The Peace Corps' major goal ; which woman spoke eloquently in favor of bringing electoral justice to the South; How did Lyndon Johnson's Great Society program impact the executive level of government; why did John F. Kennedy fail to support the Civil Rights Movement after the actions taken in 1961 by the Freedom Riders; what did Rachel Carson's 1962 book Silent Spring created a favorable climate for; where did most demonstrations take place for civil rights between 1961-65; who did César Chávez fight for better working and living conditions for ; The Black Panther Movement was established in 1966 by; ow was the SCLC's 1966 Chicago campaign different from the Watts Riots; what type of message did feminists picketing the 1968 Miss America Pageant intend to convey to the American public through the posters they held; hat competing visions did Helen Gurley Brown and Betty Freidan offer on how women should be viewed during the 1960s; In his 1960 book The Conscience of a Conservative, Republican Senator Barry Goldwater wrote what about the government; what were New Left protesters outside the 1968 Democratic Convention in Chicago supporting when violence broke out between them and the police force; What was ironic about the 1967 "Summer of Love"; who became the first political figure to be assassinated during the 1960 and why; what was Freedom Summer and where did it take place; what did the Civil Rights Act of 1964; why did the murders of CORE workers Andrew Goodman, James Earl Chaney, and Michael Schwerner in Mississippi and the FBI investigation that followed it anger many black Americans; what was the New Left; in "The Port Huron Statement" of 1962, what group of people was activist Tom Hayden urging to join the protest movement when he stated that "we are the people of this generation, bred in at least modest comfort…etc;; what was the Voting Rights Act; as a Nation of Islam spokesperson, what did Malcolm X advocate; where did the Free Speech Movement organized by Mario Savio in 1964 have its start
The founding of Apple Computer and Microsoft were examples of what change in the American economy; New industrial manufacturing centers that shifted from the North to Southern and Southwestern cities such as Atlanta, Houston, Phoenix, and San Diego led to the creation of and the population shift to where; What did Richard Nixon do as president that resulted in the most drastic government intervention in the economy since World War II; Under the 25th Amendment, President Richard Nixon was able to do what; How did issues surrounding U.S. diplomatic relations lead to the energy crisis of the 1970s; The increasing rates of inflation and unemployment that took place during the 1970s together was called what; Rising unemployment in the United States during the 1970s had its roots in which two ailing industries that had long been the backbone of the American economy; the 1973 Arab embargo on oil that led to gas shortages throughout the United States served as a reminder of what about foreign nations; How did the end of the Vietnam War contribute to the nation's economic woes; president Reagan's Strategic Defense Initiative (SDI) resulted in what; Jerry Falwell's book America Can Be Saved illustrated a new connection between what two entities; what did President Reagan believe concerning the power of the president vs Congress; who did Ronald Reagan appoint as the first female justice on the Supreme Court of the United States; What was ironic about Ronald Reagan's becoming the first American president to agree with the Soviets to reduce nuclear arms; in the Iran-Contra affair, what did National Security Council Director John Poindexter and Marine Lt. Col. Oliver North do; what was the steady increase of women in the workforce after 1970 due largely to; what happened to the Equal Rights Amendment; as a result of the 1978 Camp David Accords, which Arab nation became the first to recognize Israel's right to exist; SALT II was technically killed when the Soviet Union invaded what country; what was Earth Day; the "safe sex" message gained credence in the wake of what epidemic; the AIDS Memorial Quilt and ACT-UP "funeral" demonstrations were similar in what way; in Roe v. Wade, what did the Supreme Court rule in 1973; what is the major conflict concerning abortion (conflict of whose rights vs whose); what opposing views did female activists Gloria Steinem and Phyllis Schlafly have regarding gender roles in society
What was true about the 2000 presidential election concerning votes; What was the intent of George W. Bush's vision known as "compassionate conservatism"; The center of high-tech enterprises, Silicon Valley, is located in the area surrounding; Use of the Internet became widespread when what occurred; The actions taken by the United States in the Persian Gulf War of 1990-1991 and the Iraq War that began in 2003 were justified through which president’s “doctrine”; Prior to the 2003 invasion of Iraq, George W. Bush focused primarily on what ( he thought to be in )Iraq; President George H. W. Bush's call for U.S. military involvement in the Persian Gulf came when what happened; what was the Bush Doctrine; how was it used; what was the Powell Doctrine; what did President Clinton failed to passdespite the support of many voters; what combination of factors has been proposed as the cause of the severe economic downturn that began in 2007; how did President Clinton help the United States accelerate toward the trend of globalization during his administration; why did the conservative grassroots movement known as the Tea Party emerge after Barack Obama's election in 2008; what was the most immediate factor that led to the destruction of the Berlin Wall on November 9, 1989; some scientists believe that the phenomenon of global warming is primarily a result of what; why did President Bush mute his response to the fall of the Berlin Wall; What was one of George H. W. Bush's greatest successes regarding his domestic policies at home; what was the significance of the April 19, 1995, bombing of a federal building in Oklahoma City by Timothy McVeigh and his accomplice Terry Nichols; what did Anita Hill accuse Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas of; As a result of increased life expectancy in the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries, what happened to Social Security and Medicare; what is true of the 1996 Defense of Marriage Act; why did Islamic extremists from al-Qaeda choose the World Trade Center towers in New York City as the site to plow two hijacked airplanes into on September 11, 2001; In arguing that current patterns of immigration hurt the American economy in his 1996 article "The New Economics of Immigration: Affluent Americans Gain: Poor Americans Lose," what did Harvard economist George Borjas emphasize; as a result of the elimination of national immigration quotas in 1965, what happened with immigration.