The mother country takes political and military control of the colony.
The stronger country signed trade agreements with the weaker country.
The imperial power exerts influence over the weaker land but does not formally take power at the local level.
Multiple countries work together to dominate a colony.
Support for self-determination for conquered peoples
Advocacy for a large U.S. Navy in order to extend the nation's power internationally
Opposition to the U.S. adoption of an imperialist policy
Candidacy for the U.S. presidency as an advocate of imperialism
Granted independence to the Philippines
Convinced the Filipino rebels to lay down their arms in return for financial concessions
Recognized Japan's influence in East Asia
Was a U.S. guarantee of self-determination to the Cubans once Spain was defeated
The yellow press
The U.S. desire to prevent European nations from controlling the Caribbean
The U.S. desire to control Cuba for its strategic location in the Caribbean
The sinking of the Maine
Promising that the war would revive the economy
Printing graphic and salacious stories about events in Cuba in their newspaper
Preparing the military for battle in a foreign land
Supporting Spanish atrocities in Cuba
The United States would not form any permanent alliances with Latin American countries
No nation had the right to intervene in the internal affairs of another
The United States reserved the right to construct military bases in its sphere of influence
The United States would intervene if its Latin American neighbors were unable to maintain order
California's repeal of its school order segregating Asian students
Minor U.S. naval bases in the Pacific
Assistance from the U.S. government in bringing an end to the Russo-Japanese War
U.S funding to enhance the modernization of Japan's industries
Theodore Roosevelt and speaker of the House Thomas Reed
Mark Twain and Theodore Roosevelt
William Jennings Bryan and Theodore Roosevelt
Mark Twain and Andrew Carnegie