It placed annual limits on the number of persons who could legally immigrate to the United States.
It took away the freedom of Asians to legally immigrate to the United States.
It resulted in an increase in the percentage of immigrants from Northern and Western Europe and a decline in the percentage of immigrants from Eastern and Southern Europe.
It resulted in a decline in the number of immigrants to the United States from countries in the Western Hemisphere.
The Popular Front.
The National Front.
National Security Act.
Servicemen's Readjustment Act.
National Industrial Recovery Act.
Charles De Gaulle.
Cuba to Panama.
China to Tibet.
The Soviet Union to Poland.
North Korea to South Korea.
Chester A. Arthur.
The 18th Amendment.
The 19th Amendment.
The 20th Amendment.
The Wagner Act.
Before 1914, there were no legal controls or restrictions on the sale of opium or heroin.
Cocaine was an ingredient in early 20th century bottled Coca-Cola.
Before 1914, in most states, alcohol could be legally sold to persons younger than 14 years old.
Before the 1930s, there were no legal controls or restrictions on the use or possession of marijuana.
It was created in response to the threat of a communist takeover of Greece and Turkey.
It was an outgrowth of the American policy of containment.
It was created during the presidency of Harry Truman.
It was created in response to the Soviet Union's launching of Sputnik.
By the mid-1950s, R&B (rhythm and blues) had become widely popular among white youth and was banned on some radio stations in the South and other parts of the United States.
During the mid-1950s, R&B was picked up and fused with country music by Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly, Jerry Lee Lewis, and other white artists.
During the 1950s and 1960s, black artists more commonly covered (that is, recorded) songs first recorded by white performers that did white performers cover songs first recorded by black artists.
To call a song an R&B song today tells us much less about the race or ethnicity of the artist than it did during the 1950s.
1959 to 1988.
1961 to 1989.
1963 to 1989.
1961 to 1991.
John F. Kennedy.
Lyndon B. Johnson.
John F. Kennedy.
Lyndon B. Johnson.
Patricia Hill Collins.
Susan B. Anthony.
Hattie Wyatt Caraway.
Margaret Chase Smith.
They begin in 1969.
The countries involved were the United States and USSR.
They ushered in a period of detente between the countries involved.
They ceased to be held after the election of Richard Nixon.
Carol Moseley Braun.
The were made public by Daniel Ellsberg.
There were published in 1978.
They were first published by the New York Times.
They revealed that U.S. political and military leaders had been less than totally honest in their reports concerning the progress of the Vietnam War.
Plant false documents.
Federal office building.
U.S. Postal Office building.
The U.S. Department of Education.
The U.S. Department of Defense.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce.
A group of Massachusetts Institute of Technology math and physics professors.
Margaret Chase Smith.
The United States.
Person on house arrest.
Person on community release.
Puerto Rican Americans.
It was brought into existence on the belief that the best way to attain justice for African Americans was to do everything possible to make Caucasians more aware of the immorality and unjustness of racial prejudice and discrimination.
Its leaders have consistently advocated self-defense, self-help, and economic self-sufficiency for African Americans.
During World War II, its leader (Elijah Muhammad) was imprisoned for counseling his followers not to serve in the U.S. Armed Forces.
Its membership recruitment efforts -- and consequently, its influence -- have always been strongest and most successful among the least educated, culturally assimilated, and economically secure African Americans.
Its main objective was to put the United States on a path that would lead to the creation of a truly culturally pluralistic society.
It led to more open racial conflict and hostility in the South.
Attempts to implement it brought American race relations to the forefront as both a national and international issue.
Attempts to implement it involved a great many Caucasians in efforts to desegregate public schools, as well as in the staging of ride-ins, sit-ins, and voter registration drives.
Sir Walter Raleigh.
Captain John Smith.
Martin Van Buren.
Alexander Hamilton was one of their early leaders.
They stood as representatives and supporters of urban mercantile interests.
They were in favor of the establishment of a national bank.
They were in favor of the establishment of a strong central government.
It gave rise to the Civil War, causing eleven states to secede from the Union and form the Confederate States of America.
The only slaves it freed were those residing in the states that seceded from the Union.
It was one of the precipitators of the New York City draft riots.
It helped prevent Britain and France from intervening in the American Civil War on the side of the Confederacy.
Ulysses S. Grant became president of the United States.
Rutherford B. Hayes became president of the United States.
Chester A. Arthur became president of the United States.
James A. Garfield became president of the United States.
They believed that native intellectual abilities varied among individuals, but not among "races."
They believed that a laissez-faire economic system provided equality of opportunity and guaranteed the survival of the fittest.
They believed that wealthy industrialists contributed more to society than did relatively poor, unskilled workers.
William Graham Sumner was also one of their most influential spokespersons.
The viewed both the Democratic and Republican parties as servants of the monopolists and finance capitalists.
They saw themselves as representatives of farmers and agricultural workers, as well as factory workers.
By the 1890s, their leaders were supportive of efforts to disenfranchise African Americans and of laws mandating racial segregation.
They believed that America's laissez-faire economic system provided equal opportunity for white Americans, but not for non-white minorities.
Marbury v. Madison.
The Dread Scott decision.
Plessy v. Ferguson.
Myers v. United States
They wanted to restrict the immigration of Catholics into America.
They were supporters of the back-to-Africa movement.
In 1856, they ran former president of the United States, Millard Fillmore, as their candidate for president.
They believed in the superiority of a white, Anglo-Saxon culture.
Rutherford B. Hayes.
James A. Garfield.
Chester A. Arthur.
The United States acquired approximately one-third of its present mainland territory.
The United States paid Mexico officials approximately $15 million in gold.
Former Mexican nationals on the land taken over by the United States were given the option of becoming U.S. citizens.
Former Mexican nationals on the land taken over by the United States were granted the right to be educated in Spanish.
The decade before the beginning of World War II.
World War I.
The decade after World War II.
John J. Pershing.
Los Alamos, California.
Sandia, New Mexico.
Lodge Pole, Nebraska
They are direct descendants of the Anabaptists of 16th century Europe.
They are largely of Scottish extraction.
They began arriving in America during the early 18th century.
At present the largest numbers reside in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
Jan Vermeer van Delft.
John Singleton Copley.
The number of women enrolled at four-year colleges is now larger than the number of men enrolled at four-year colleges.
During the past few years, more men than women received associate's (two-year college) degrees.
During the past few years women have received more master's degrees than have men.
During the past few years, the number of men who earned degrees in engineering and the physical sciences outnumbered the number of women who earned degrees in these fields.