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World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
World  War  I I  Homefront  Power Point
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World War I I Homefront Power Point

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  • 1. World War II On the Homefront Warm Up: Turn in your maps and take out your notes.
  • 2. World War II On the Homefront 1941 - 1945
  • 3. SECTION 1 The Search for Peace Many Americans worried about entering another foreign conflict. Americans’ Concerns After World War I The United States follows a foreign policy of partial isolationism. The country declines membership in the League of Nations and the World Court. U.S. Foreign Policy After World War I
  • 4. American Isolationism <ul><li>Americans, disillusioned by their World War I experiences, overwhelmingly opposed involvement in foreign conflict and, except for some incursions into Latin America, adopted an isolationist policy of neutrality. </li></ul>
  • 5. American Interventionism <ul><li>As fascist aggression continued, some Americans, including President Franklin Roosevelt, advocated a more direct and active engagement in international affairs. </li></ul>Before he became a famous children's author, Theodor Seuss Geisel, who took the pen name &quot;Dr. Seuss&quot;, honed the humane views that informed all his art as cartoonist for the liberal New York City journal, PM . A Jew and a man of strong sympathy for those being mistreated, Dr. Seuss was particularly troubled by isolationist resistance to helping the victims of Nazism. Here in 1941, he skewers the America First Movement as a prissy, self-satisfied old lady with proper manners but a cold heart.
  • 6. The National Debate <ul><li>Playing out the nationwide debate between interventionists and isolationists, a soldier grabs a picket sign from a peace activist in front of the White House in 1941. </li></ul><ul><li>For a time, it appeared as though the isolationists had the upper hand…Conflicts in Europe and Asia occurred a vast distance away and—still engulfed in the Depression—the United States seemed to already have its hands full. </li></ul>
  • 7. The Lend-Lease Act <ul><li>To continue battling Germany, Britain needed American equipment. Britain, however, faced a financial crisis. They were nearly bankrupt. </li></ul><ul><li>In December, 1940, Roosevelt proposed providing war supplies to Britain without any payment in return. </li></ul><ul><li>The Lend-Lease Act was passed, which authorized the President to aid any nation whose defense he believed was vital to American security </li></ul>
  • 8. The U.S. Enters the War <ul><li>American isolationism </li></ul><ul><li>disappeared on December 7, 1941, when Japanese aircraft attacked the U.S. Pacific Fleet at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. </li></ul>
  • 9. WWII Comes to America Japanese American Relocation Centers Rubber and Housing Shortages
  • 10. Ration Book Front Cover
  • 11. Ration Book Back Cover
  • 12.  
  • 13. <ul><li>The following is a set of instructions that came with every book: Your first ration book has been issued to you, originally containing 28 war ration stamps. Other books may be issued at later dates. The following instructions apply to your first book and will apply to any later books, unless otherwise ordered by the Office of Price administration. In order to obtain a later book, the first book must be turned in. You should preserve War Rations Books with the greatest possible care. 1) From the time the Office of Price Administration may issue orders rationing certain products. After the dates indicated by such orders, these products can be purchased only through the use of War rations Books containing valid War Ration Stamps. 2) The orders of the Office of Price Administration will designate the stamps to be used for the purchase of a particular rationed product, the period during which each of these stamps may be used, and the amounts which may be bought with each stamp. 3) Stamps become valid for use only when and as directed by the Orders of the Office of Price Administration. 4) Unless otherwise announced, the Ration Week is from Saturday midnight to the following Saturday midnight. 5) War Ration stamps may be used in any retail store in the United States. 6) War Ration Stamps may be used only by or for the person named and described in the War Ration Book. 7) Every person must see that this War Ration Book is kept in a safe place and properly used. Parents are responsible for the safekeeping and use of their children's War Ration Book. </li></ul>
  • 14. <ul><li>8) When you buy any rationed product, the proper stamp must be detached in the presence of the storekeeper, his employee, or the person making the delivery on his behalf. If a stamp is torn out of the War Ration Book in any other way than above indicated, it becomes void. If a stamp is partly torn or mutilated and more than one half of it remains in the book, it is valid. Otherwise it becomes void. 9) If your War Ration Book is lost, destroyed, stolen or mutilated, you should report that fact to the local Ration Board. 10) If you enter a hospital, or other institution, and expect to be there for more than 10 days, you must turn your War Ration Book over to the person in charge. It will be returned to you upon your request when you leave. 11) When a person dies, his War Ration Book must be returned to the local Ration Board, in accordance with the regulations. 12) If you have any complaints, questions, or difficulties regarding your War Ration Book, consult your local Ration Board. NOTE The first stamps in War Ration Book One will be used for the purchase of sugar. When this book was issued, the registrar asked you, or the person who applied for your book, how much sugar you owned on that date. If you had any sugar, you were allowed to keep it, but stamps representing this quantity were torn from your group (except for a small amount which you were allowed to keep without loosing any stamps). If your War Ration Book one was issued to you on application by a member of your family, the number of stamps torn from the books of the family was based on the amount of sugar owned by the family, and was divided as equally as possible among all the books. </li></ul>
  • 15.  
  • 16.  
  • 17. War Production Board
  • 18. People standing in line for sugar
  • 19. National War Labor Board
  • 20. Women in WWII <ul><li>Rosie the Riveter </li></ul><ul><li>-represented women workers in WWII </li></ul>
  • 21.  
  • 22.  
  • 23.  
  • 24.  
  • 25. WAVES-Women’s Navy
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