The Middle East because it had oil deposits
Latin America because it had oil deposits
Southern Africa because its economy was so remote
The mainland of East Asia because it was largely agrarian
It could no longer sustain economic ties during the Great Depression
It was concerned about the unchallenged rise of Marxism
It wanted to improve its image in the region
It realized that it could no longer sustain costly military incursions.
The period after Mongolian expansion
The period at the height of Japanese feudalism
The period after the height of the Roman Empire
The period following the Seven Years War
Restrictions on crop choice
Divisions among labor force
Warlords, Japanese occupation, and European control
The Great Depression, leadership rivalries, and the communists
Peasant rebellions, warlords, and the communists
Japanese occupation, the communists, and warlords
The imperial household
Violence in the trenches
Poor treatment in the military
Exposure to racist attitudes
The animosity between Hindus and Muslims had been serious and consistently violent over the last two centuries.
The Muslims generally held a more impoverished position than Hindus so they felt they would never have an equal role.
Muslims believed British concerns that a combined Hindu-Muslim state was not viable.
The Indian National Congress had never allowed Muslims to be in leadership positions despite pleas by prominent businessmen.
His caste position, his education in England, and a deep-seated pragmatism
British education and experience in segregated South Africa
Experience with British bureaucrats and deep-seated pragmatism
British education, South African experience, and mysticism
In Latin America, there were merely dicussions in university settings while in China, Marxists vied for control of government.
Both Latin America and Chinese reformers were able to build political parties around Marxist principles.
The Chinese government persecuted Marxists while Latin American Marxists were ignored by their governments.
Neither the Chinese nor Latin American public believed that Marxism offered any improvements for them.
The defeat of the Communist Party in China
The emergence of Mao Zedong as the undisputed leader of the Chinese communists
An alliance between the CCP and the nationalists against the Japanese
The elimination of the warlords in western China
Was a leading opponent of the Qing dynasty
Proclaimed a Chinese republic in 1912
Led the Chinese in resisting Japanese military aggression
Established the Guomindang
Anastacio Somoza Garcia
Colonial taxation policies were designed to drive Africans into the labor market
Using African labor and tax monies, Europeans built economic infrastructure
Europeans promoted rapid, intensive industrialization among their colonial possessions
In areas with extensive white settlement, settler agriculture was most prominent
Was a significant turning point in the evolution of M. Garvey's political efforts
Was a sign of growing Japanese nationalism
Became the pretext for Japan to invade Manchuria
Galvanized the Chinese against foreign influence
Europeans were prevented from immigration by the war
During the 1920s, the U.S. passed several laws restricting migration
The political power of agribusiness prevented the U.S. government from restricting Mexican migration
All of these statements are correct
Gandhi's philosophy of passive resistance
The Islamic leader who called for the creation of Pakistan
Mao Zedong's adapted philosophy of Chinese communism
The original name of the Pan-African movement