Download AQA History A2 Unit 3 Aspects of International Relations, by John Aldred, Sally Waller PDF

By John Aldred, Sally Waller

Written to hide the AQA heritage a degree Unit three specification (HIS3N), our pupil booklet presents a centred examine key occasions in historical past in the course of 1945-2004, and permits scholars to realize a better knowing of this ancient interval.

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Additional info for AQA History A2 Unit 3 Aspects of International Relations, 1945-2004

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Governments, political parties, or other groups which seek to perpetuate human misery in order to profit therefrom politically or otherwise will encounter the opposition of the U nited States. II Over the next five years the Plan provided $ 1 3 . 5 billion to 1 6 countries in Europe. This caine not only in the form of 1noney but also through goods as well. E 1 500 1200 900 600 300 0 u� rb lfl 0 � �<.. , n �vq, �J. , � F i g. 4 Marshall Plan aid to foreign countries, 1947-52 (all sums in $ millions) A condition of receiving the aid was that some of it had to be spent on importing goods from the USA.

As Richard Crockatt com1nents (The Fifty Years War, 1 99 5 ) , 'Bipolarity was not merely a matter of the structure of international relations but a state of 1nind. ' International relations would b e founded upon division, each side suspicious of the other. The Truman Doctrine institutionalised this as the working basis of East-West relations for at least the next 2 5 years. Significantly, Truman had not turned to the newly created United Nations as the arbiter of the dispute in Greece although this may well have been because he was convinced that the Soviet Union would use its veto power to prevent any UN peacekeeping intervention in the Greek civil war.

A major contributor to the final direction of US international policy came in the fonn of the Kennan Telegram. • Thinking point Draw u p a table with the words ' I solationism' at the top of one colu mn, an d ' G lobal power' at the top of the other. U nder these columns list first the strengths and then the weaknesses of each option for US foreign policy. II Key terms Isolationism: this was the term used to describe US foreign policy after the First World Wa r. It suggests that the USA did not regard it as in its interests to become involved in external conflict beyond its immediate neighbours.

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