- Chapter 33.1: containment
- Chapter 33.2: Cold War
- Chapter 33.3: Mao Zedong
- Chapter 33.4: Cultural Revolution
- Chapter 33.5: 38th paralle
- Chapter 33.6: Vietnamization
- Chapter 33.7: Fidel Castro
- Chapter 33.8: Nikita Khrushchev
- Chapter 33.9: dtente
- Chapter 33.10: SALT
- Chapter 33.11: Why did some Americans oppose the Truman Doctrine?
- Chapter 33.12: How did the Soviet Union respond to the U.S. policy of brinkmanship?
- Chapter 33.13: Who did the superpowers support in the Chinese civil war?
- Chapter 33.14: What were the results of Mao Zedongs Great Leap Forward and Cultura...
- Chapter 33.15: What effects did the Korean War have on Koreas land and its people?
- Chapter 33.16: What difficulties did the U.S. Army face fighting the war in Vietnam?
- Chapter 33.17: Why did developing nations often align themselves with one or the o...
- Chapter 33.18: How did the Soviet Union respond to the Bay of Pigs?
- Chapter 33.19: In what ways did Soviet actions hamper Eastern Europes economic rec...
- Chapter 33.20: What policies characterized realpolitik?
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 33: Restructuring the Postwar World, 1945-Present
Full solutions for World History: Patterns of Interaction | 1st Edition
the idea that people should pay taxes based on the benefits they receive from government services
an excess of government receipts over government spending
an excess of tax revenue over government spending
cross-price elasticity of demand
a measure of how much the quantity demanded of one good responds to a change in the price of another good, computed as the percentage change in quantity demanded of the first good divided by the percentage change in price of the second good
the paper bills and coins in the hands of the public
above-equilibrium wages paid by firms to increase worker productivity
a measure of the responsiveness of quantity demanded or quantity supplied to a change in one of its determinants
the property of distributing economic prosperity uniformly among the members of society
the property of a good whereby a person can be prevented from using it
the total number of workers, including both the employed and the unemployed
the study of how households and firms make decisions and how they interact in markets
a person for whom another person, called the agent, is performing some act
total revenue minus total cost
the number of percentage points of annual output lost in the process of reducing inflation by 1 percentage point
the manner in which the burden of a tax is shared among participants in a market
total revenue (for a firm)
the amount a firm receives for the sale of its output
a government policy that directly influences the quantity of goods and services that a country imports or exports
the costs that parties incur in the process of agreeing to and following through on a bargain
costs that vary with the quantity of output produced
willingness to pay
the maximum amount that a buyer will pay for a good