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Hitory 101B Notes on the aftermath of World War 2

by: Katie Kastelic

Hitory 101B Notes on the aftermath of World War 2 History 101B

Marketplace > Southern Illinois University Carbondale > History > History 101B > Hitory 101B Notes on the aftermath of World War 2
Katie Kastelic
GPA 3.4
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The effect the war had on the Middle East, Asia, and Africa.
History of World Civilizations since 1500
Dr. Wiesen
Class Notes




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This 6 page Class Notes was uploaded by Katie Kastelic on Saturday April 23, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to History 101B at Southern Illinois University Carbondale taught by Dr. Wiesen in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 31 views. For similar materials see History of World Civilizations since 1500 in History at Southern Illinois University Carbondale.


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Date Created: 04/23/16
                                              Aftermath of World War 2   Document 169: This document shows a way to go against laws without being an extremist or  harming others with physical violence. One of these is passive resistance, in which Gandhi is an  example, because he protested against the taxation of salt from the British, and strived for the  independence from the British. The trick to passive resistance, is to not obey the laws that you  know is wrong. This causes soul­force, in which one sacrfices oneself by accepting the  punishment of not following the law that they feel is wrong. According to the document, this  kind of resistance is more powerful than using weapons or force against those that pass the laws  that one disagrees with, because those that do violence bring new laws which they feel everyone  should abide by.  Document 177: This document talks about how war by using violence is sometimes necessary in  certain situations for people to win wars, but has a high cost. This cost for example is the return  of more violence from the other side which yields more deaths. An example of this is  colonization and the outlook that people have about the opposing side and how colonization  doesn’t unite natives but divides them. So then, settlers think that all natives are the same and all  natives think that all settlers are the same, which has been an ongoing trend in history. Frantz  Fanon wrote about this, as well as comparisons to views in Algeria and the effects of  colonization on individuals as well as the government, and that violence causes an ongoing circle of hate between leaders and those under them. (That if the people are over the government, the  government suffers, and when the government is over the people, the people suffer.) So, violence causes psychological decolonization making nations independent and nationalistic. Europe did  the opposite because they colonized different areas making foreigners wanting a repayment for  what Europe had done to them.  SIU Online Doc. 19.3: This document was by Jomo Kenyatta from Mount Kenya. He talked  about how important his culture was, and that the Europeans could not comprehend its  importance, because his culture defined who he was, as well as his family, morals, and life. The  Europeans didn’t see that as an importance, but felt it was important to build up Kenya for an  economic purpose to benefit themselves, in turn thinking they were helping Kenya when they  were really crushing and stealing away what was most important to the Kenyans. They changed  their government, enforced their progressive ideas, and try to civilize them to their liking.  


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