Significance Of The Munich Conference

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Describe the significance of the Munich Conference. [5] -The Munich Conference, which took place on September 30, 1938, was a meeting between Britain, France, and Germany. In this meeting, the three nations tried to reach an agreement concerning Germany and the Sudetenland. The Sudetenland, located in Czechoslovakia, was a target for German Leader Adolf Hitler. The allies gave into Hitler’s demands for the Sudetenland through a policy called appeasement. The allies hoped that giving into Hitler’s request would insure peace in Europe. However, they were wrong and it did not work. Hitler then invaded and took over the rest of Czechoslovakia. Neither Britain nor France did anything to stop Hitler from taking over. They wanted to avoid war with Germany at all costs. Describe the ways the United States moved away from a policy of isolation to more direct involvement in World War II. [15] / What led to the events of December 7th, 1941? [5]. (I combined the answers to both of these questions in this paragraph) From the 1920s to the 1940s, the United states adopted a policy of neutrality. Later that policy of Neutrality would end due to World War II. In 1919, the Treaty of Versailles led to an economic crisis in Germany. As a result of this, Germany lost their overseas colonies, had to pay war reparations, and accept blame for starting World War I. In 1921, the Washington Naval conference led to a reduced stockpile of weapons. This conference brought isolation. 1924 brought the
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