6 edition of History of U.S. Economy Since World War II found in the catalog.
by M.E. Sharpe
Written in English
|Contributions||Harold G. Vatter (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||499|
World War II was the deadliest military conflict in history. It lasted from to and involved 30 countries from every part of the globe. World War II killed around 70 million people, or 4% of the world's population. Historians argue over the exact numbers, so most of the following figures are from " The Fallen of World War II.". The first World’s Fair to be held in the U.S. since World War II opened in in Seattle. Seattle’s Fair, a monumental enough project for the city to build a new monorail line, drew
The economic history of Japan is most studied for the spectacular social and economic growth in the s after the Meiji Restoration, when it became the first non-Western great power, and for its expansion after the Second World War, when Japan recovered from devastation to become the world's second largest economy behind the United States, and from behind China as well. Even those who would rightly avoid the language of war, such as German Chancellor Angela Merkel, acknowledge that the coronavirus demands a Author: Nicholas Mulder.
Since at least the s, the U.S. had been politically polarized by so-called culture wars that symbolically divided the country into Republican-dominated red states (typically characterized as conservative, God-fearing, pro-life, and opposed to big government and same-sex marriage) and Democrat-dominated blue states (theoretically liberal. A merica's response to World War II was the most extraordinary mobilization of an idle economy in the history of the world. During the war 17 million new civilian jobs were created, industrial productivity increased by 96 percent, and corporate profits after taxes doubled. The government expenditures helped bring about the business recovery Author: Doris Goodwin.
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History of US Economy Since World War II 1st Edition by John F. Walker (Author), Harold G. Vatter (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings. ISBN ISBN X. Why is ISBN important.
ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Cited by: 1. Since the end of World War II, the United States has developed a mixed economy characterized by high levels of government spending and participation in a market system.
In this collection of articles, distinguished scholars present an historical overview of this distinct market system, covering important issues not often treated historically, including the economics of medical care and the.
The federal government spent about $ billion during World War II — or twice as much as it had spent in total for the entire history of the U.S. government up to that point. About 40 percent of that came from taxes; the rest came through government borrowing, much of that through the sale of bonds.
World War II more or less created the middle class. And the baby boom that followed, aided by the GI bill which allowed soldiers to buy their first home and get a college education, ensured the middle-class way of life had a strong foundation.
The economy went from a focus on military spending to a focus on consumer spending. ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: xx, pages ; 24 cm: Contents: The economy at midcentury --Highlights of change in the postwar era --Changes in the structure of the economy --The evolution of the business sector --Changing material conditions and the quality of life --Government growth and government as manager --The.
19 hours ago In the summer ofas World War II drew to a close, the U.S. economy was poised on the edge of an uncertain future. Since President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s call in late for the United. This book is a straightforward and concise survey of the United States economy during the World War II era ().
At times it is too superficial, but overall it is an excellent introduction to the topic. The primary theme is that the war accelerated and definitively established the mixed economy seen in the U Cited by: History of the U.S.
economy since World War II Item Preview remove-circle History of the U.S. economy since World War II by Vatter, Harold G; Walker, John F., Publication date Internet Archive Books. Scanned in China. Uploaded by Lotu Tii on Pages: David L. Stebenne; History of the U.
Economy since World War II. by Harold G. Vatter and John F. Walker. (Armonk: Sharpe, xx, pp. Cloth, $Cited by: 2. After the war though, there is a slight dip in the income per person as this is where the transition from war-time economy to peace-time economy happened.
There has yet to be a more dramatic fall and rise in the U.S. economy since the Great Depression and World War II as the economy’s growth post-war is much more sustainable and slower.
World War II would go down in the history books as bringing about the downfall of Western Europe as the center of world power, leading to the rise of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (U.S.S.R.), setting up conditions leading to the Cold War, and opening up the nuclear age.
World War II was a global war that lasted from to Rising to power in an unstable Germany, Adolf Hitler and his National Socialist (Nazi Party) rearmed the nation and signed treaties. A collection of articles covering the economic history of the US over the last 50 years. It is selective in its coverage of important issues not often treated History of US Economy Since World War II book.
History of US Economy Since World War II. U.S. Agriculture: Hard Realities and New Opportunities. View abstract. chapter 18 Cited by: 1. The economic history of the United States is about characteristics of and important developments in the U.S.
economy from colonial times to the present. The emphasis is on economic performance and how it was affected by new technologies, especially those that improved productivity, which is the main cause of economic covered are the change of size in economic sectors and the.
History of US Economy Since World War II by John F. Walker,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Harold G. Vatter is the author of The U.S. Economy in World War II ( avg rating, 5 ratings, 2 reviews, published ), The Drive to Industrial Matur /5.
Lasting from untilit was the biggest economic crisis in U.S. history. Unemployment reached 25% in and remained at 19% in The Depression ended because of three things: the New Deal, the end of the drought that caused the Dust Bowl, and increased spending for World War II.
Following the end of World War II and the large adjustment as the economy adjusted from wartime to peacetime inthe collection of many economic indicators, such as unemployment and gross domestic product (GDP) became standardized.
Expansions after World War II may be compared to each other much more easily than previous expansions because of these available data. Essay: Since World War II, the American economy has experienced tremendous growth and stagnation.
Chose three moments since World War II when economic expansion or recession transformed U.S. history. In each case, be sure to address the affect of economic change on the American people.
The story since World War II. and there are few prospects that manufacturing could boost the U.S. economy. Johnston offers compelling statistical plots – and his picture is widely accepted. This free online economics textbook "Outline of the U.S. Economy" is an adaptation of the book "Outline of the U.S.
Economy" by Conte and Carr and has been adapted with permission from the U.S. Department of : Mike Moffatt.A price war, with producing nations battling for market share, has become lodged in the larger crisis of the novel coronavirus pandemic and what will likely be the worst recession since World War II.
The resulting collapse in demand will be bigger than any recorded since oil became a global commodity.Farmer also writes, “The economy has been four times less volatile since World War II than before the war”; it should have been “one-fourth as volatile.” There is also one factual mistake: Farmer says, “In the United States, the Obama administration passed legislation in the fall of to enact an $ billion fiscal stimulus.”.