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America in the 20th Century The Roaring Twenties1
 
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Great Introduction to everything 1920s- I was born in the wrong time period! Part three of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a . CHECK OUT OUR 2ND CHANNEL: ✚ Watch our Old America PLAYLIST: .
Views: 2459 Ralph Clay
20th Century Capitalism and Regulation in the United States
 
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Overview of cycles of regulation, de-regulation and government in 20th century US capitalism More free lessons at: http://www.khanacademy.org/video?v=J33nVRyTeyU
Views: 113073 Khan Academy
The Century: America's Time - 1941-1945: Homefront
 
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Part seven of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. When Japan bombed Pearl Harbor in December of 1941, America was a country steeped in isolationist policies and ill prepared for war. Within a matter of weeks, the country made an amazing turnover from a peacetime nation suffering the final throes of a depression to the most efficient and productive "arsenal for democracy" that the world had ever seen. This was accomplished by the unity and sheer willpower of the American people, who backed the war effort almost unanimously. This episode examines the American homefront during World War II, how it came together in a unified effort, and the ways in which the war changed the lives of those left behind, especially the women whose contributions to the war effort helped to win the war.
Views: 391002 John F. McDonnell
The Century: America's Time - 1920-1929: Boom To Bust
 
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Part three of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. The 1920s ushered in an era of great social change, general prosperity, Prohibition and what historians refer to as "modernity." This episode examines these great cultural changes and their affects on the nation. The 1920s, in stark contrast to the Victorian era, "roared," as bathtub gin flowed and more and more Americans moved to urban areas. But the decade also saw limited prosperity for many, especially farmers, and the unrest and discord between the values of small town America and the rapid pace of science and technology. The optimism of the decade would end in the most severe economic depression in American history. Episode 3 presents some of the major events that shaped the decade including The Scopes Monkey Trial, Prohibition, the rise of leisure pastimes, and the impact of inventions such as the automobile, radio, movies and electricity. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh2/
Views: 1036417 John F. McDonnell
America in World War I: Crash Course US History #30
 
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You can directly support Crash Course at https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Free is nice, but if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing this content. In which John Green teaches you about American involvement in World War I, which at the time was called the Great War. They didn't know there was going to be a second one, though they probably should have guessed, 'cause this one didn't wrap up very neatly. So, the United States stayed out of World War I at first, because Americans were in an isolationist mood in the early 20th century. That didn't last though, as the affronts piled up and drew the US into the war. Spoiler alert: the Lusitania was sunk two years before we joined the war, so that wasn't the sole cause for our jumping in. It was part of it though, as was the Zimmerman telegram, unrestricted submarine warfare, and our affinity for the Brits. You'll learn the war's effects on the home front, some of Woodrow Wilson's XIV Points, and just how the war ended up expanding the power of the government in Americans' lives. Subbable message!!!: Jared Richardson says, "All true love is beautiful. Support your LGBT community." Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. The complex secret alliances of Europe led to World War I: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/a-mad-dash-to-disaster-the-first-world-war It took several years before Americans joined the war: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/to-the-front-lines-america-in-world-war-i After the war, President Woodrow Wilson wanted to prevent a future World War, and promoted creating a League of Nations, established following the Treaty of Versailles: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-treaty-of-versailles-and-the-league-of-nations Follow Us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @thoughtbubbler @br8ybrunch
Views: 2398261 CrashCourse
America in the 20th Century
 
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"America in the 20th Century" is the leading standards-based American history series for high school and college classrooms. Visit us online at mediarichlearning.com for more information.
Views: 13934 Media Rich Learning
The Progressive Era: Crash Course US History #27
 
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You can directly support Crash Course at https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Also, if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps keep the channel producing great content. In which John Green teaches you about the Progressive Era in the United States. In the late 19th and early 20th century in America, there was a sense that things could be improved upon. A sense that reforms should be enacted. A sense that progress should be made. As a result, we got the Progressive Era, which has very little to do with automobile insurance, but a little to do with automobiles. All this overlapped with the Gilded Age, and is a little confusing, but here we have it. Basically, people were trying to solve some of the social problems that came with the benefits of industrial capitalism. To oversimplify, there was a competition between the corporations' desire to keep wages low and workers' desire to have a decent life. Improving food safety, reducing child labor, and unions were all on the agenda in the Progressive Era. While progress was being made, and people were becoming more free, these gains were not equally distributed. Jim Crow laws were put in place in the south, and immigrant rights were restricted as well. So once again on Crash Course, things aren't so simple. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. The Progressive Era was marked by rapid reactions to the Gilded Age: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-progressive-era Literature such as The Jungle revealed the horrifying conditions of factory industries, one of several which were overhauled with new progressive regulations: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/excerpt-from-the-jungle
Views: 1870487 CrashCourse
The Century: America's Time - 1946-1952: Best Years
 
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Part eight of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. After the initial jubilation at the end of World War II, America faced severe domestic demographic problems and the international specter of communism and the Cold War. In response to the serious housing shortages exacerbated by the high marriage rates and subsequent baby boom of returning soldiers and the girls they left behind, the Truman administration created the GI Bill, which enabled veterans to secure low interest mortgages and college educations. But the domestic bliss of new homes and growing families could not alleviate the growing fears and hysteria of the new atomic age, and a demagogue from Wisconsin, Senator Joseph McCarthy, harnessed this hysteria for his personal political success. This episode covers some of the major events of the immediate post-war years such as the Korean War, McCarthyism, the Marshall Plan, the Berlin Airlift and the adjustment of returning soldiers. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh6/
Views: 358729 John F. McDonnell
The Century: America's TIme - 1929-1936: Stormy Weather
 
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Part four of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. The stock market crash of 1929 ushered in the greatest period of economic malaise in America's history. The Great Depression shaped the atmosphere for a decade; the most prosperous country on earth could not feed its own citizens. But even as Americans were trying to cope with poverty and hunger, the rumblings of a demagogue across the water became louder and louder. This episode examines the Great Depression and the decade of the 1930s, covering events such as the Bonus Army March, movies and radio, the Dust Bowl, FDR and the New Deal and the rise of Hitler in Germany. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh3/
Views: 585014 John F. McDonnell
Turn of the Century  (1890 - 1910)
 
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Focuses on the turn of the century (19th century - 20th century). Inventions captivated Americans between 1890 and 1910. Ford, Einstein, Goddard, Wright Bros., Carnegie, Rockefeller, and Vanderbilt had a major influence on economic growth during these wonderful times. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFdKnjmeaUvJ4ZJmENHwCCA
Views: 81924 16mm Educational Films
The Century: America's Time - 1941-1945: Civilians At War
 
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Part six of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. World War II was a total global conflict that affected and changed not only the lives of soldiers fighting the war but also those of non-combatants living in war zones. The scale of the war encompassed three continents and millions of people. This episode analyzes the human costs of total warfare from the barbarity of Hitler's "Final Solution," to the atrocities committed by the Japanese against the Chinese people, to the devastation wreaked by the atomic bomb. At the end of the war, for the first time in history, the Axis leaders were held accountable for their "crimes against humanity," but the allied leaders were hailed as heroes whose atrocities were viewed as unfortunate but necessary. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh5/
Views: 256532 John F. McDonnell
Economic History of the 20th Century: World War I, Great Depression, Keynesian Theory (1994)
 
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John Kenneth "Ken" Galbraith, OC (15 October 1908 -- 29 April 2006) was a Canadian and later, U.S., economist, public official and diplomat, and a leading proponent of 20th-century American liberalism. About the book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0395741750/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=9325&creativeASIN=0395741750&linkCode=as2&tag=tra0c7-20&linkId=d6745224b4bbfc06c99a586c5049c147 His books on economic topics were bestsellers from the 1950s through the 2000s, during which time Galbraith fulfilled the role of public intellectual. In macro-economical terms he was a Keynesian and an institutionalist. Galbraith was a long-time Harvard faculty member and stayed with Harvard University for half a century as a professor of economics. He was a prolific author and wrote four dozen books, including several novels, and published over a thousand articles and essays on various subjects. Among his most famous works was a popular trilogy on economics, American Capitalism (1952), The Affluent Society (1958), and The New Industrial State (1967). Galbraith was active in Democratic Party politics, serving in the administrations of Franklin D. Roosevelt, Harry S. Truman, John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson; he served as United States Ambassador to India under the Kennedy administration. His prodigious literary output and outspokenness made him arguably "the best-known economist in the world"[4] during his lifetime.[5] Galbraith was one of few recipients both of the Medal of Freedom (1946) and the Presidential Medal of Freedom (2000) for his public service and contribution to science. The government of France made him a Commandeur de la Légion d'honneur. Galbraith was an important figure in 20th-century institutional economics, and provided an exemplary institutionalist perspective on economic power.[40] Among his numerous writing, Galbraith cherished The New Industrial State and The Affluent Society as his two best.[41] As for the later works, economist and Galbraith friend Mike Sharpe visited him in 2004, on which occasion Galbraith gave Sharpe a copy of what would be Galbraith last book, The Economics of Innocent Fraud. Galbraith confided in Sharpe that "this is my best book", an assertion Galbraith delivered "a little mischievously."[42] After the beginning of the Great Recession of 2008 Galbraith The Great Crash, 1929 (1955) and other books containing warnings about the dangers of an unrestrained speculative mood without proper government oversight found an attentive reader again. In 2010, the Library of America published a new edition of Galbraith major works, edited by his son, James K. Galbraith: The Affluent Society & Other Writings, 1952--1967: American Capitalism, The Great Crash, 1929, The Affluent Society, and The New Industrial State.[43] On this occasion, Bill Moyers interviewed James K. Galbraith about his father, his works and legacy.[44] In American Capitalism: The Concept of Countervailing Power, published in 1952, Galbraith concluded that the American economy was managed by a triumvirate of big business, big labor, and an activist government. Galbraith defined the actions of the industry lobby groups and unions as countervailing power. He contrasted this arrangement with the previous pre-Depression era where big business had relatively free rein over the economy. His 1954 bestseller The Great Crash, 1929 describes the famous Wall Street meltdown of stock prices and how markets progressively become decoupled from reality in a speculative boom. The book is also a platform for Galbraith's keen insights, and humour, into human behavior when wealth is threatened. It has never been out of print. In his most famous work, The Affluent Society (1958), which also became a bestseller, Galbraith outlined his view that to become successful, post-World War II America should make large investments in items such as highways and education using funds from general taxation. Galbraith also critiqued the assumption that continually increasing material production is a sign of economic and societal health. Because of this Galbraith is sometimes considered one of the first post-materialists. In this book, he coined and popularized the phrase "conventional wisdom".[45] Galbraith worked on the book while in Switzerland, and had originally titled it Why The Poor Are Poor but changed it to The Affluent Society at his wife's suggestion.[46] The Affluent Society contributed (likely to a significant degree, given that Galbraith had the ear of President Kennedy[8]) to the "war on poverty", the government spending policy introduced by the administrations of Kennedy and Johnson. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Kenneth_Galbraith
Views: 32308 The Film Archives
United States enters World War I | The 20th century | World history | Khan Academy
 
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Learn about the United States' reasons for entering World War I. Created by Sal Khan. Practice this yourself on Khan Academy right now: https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/world-history/euro-hist/american-entry-world-war-i/e/ww1blockades?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=worldhistory Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/world-history/euro-hist/world-war-i-fighting/v/schlieffen-plan-and-the-first-battle-of-the-marne?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=worldhistory Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/world-history/euro-hist/american-entry-world-war-i/v/zimmermann-telegram?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=worldhistory World history on Khan Academy: From the earliest civilizations to the modern world, geography, religion, trade, and politics have bound peoples and nations together — and torn them apart. Take a journey through time and space and discover the fascinating history behind the complex world we inhabit today. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s World History channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6KRvvmvkCchFMo2EJ-3Arg?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 161446 Khan Academy
The Century: America's Time - 1953-1960: Happy Daze
 
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Part nine of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. The election of Dwight Eisenhower in 1952 ushered in one ofthe most prosperous eras in American history. The shortages of the war were a distant memory as consumers rushed to spend their wartime savings on the new homes, cars and appliances that were now abundant. The nuclear family as the haven from political and atomic anxiety depended on rigid gender roles and consumption, and television provided the images of themselves that Americans wanted to see. But beneath the complacency of the era lurked the indicators of a society waiting to rebel, and the realities of a nation divided by racial and class conflicts. This episode examines the "Happy Days" of the 1950s and the major events of those years such as the Baby Boom, suburbanization, the advent of television, Civil Rights, Brown v. Board of Education, youth rebellions and the fears of a society enmeshed in a cold war. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh7/
Views: 170842 John F. McDonnell
54 Vintage Photos of Life in America during the Early 20th Century
 
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54 Vintage Photos of Life in America during the Early 20th Century
Views: 1991 Yesterday Today
America in the 20th Century - Vietnam War
 
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Description - this video works as a review for the NJ class - United States History II - Chapter 30 Vietnam
Views: 144 Doug Dixon
Why America Lost The Twentieth Century | Dr. David Duke & Eric Striker (Thunder & Lightning)
 
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Audio sourced from: David Duke Radio Show, 6/21/18: https://davidduke.com/dr-duke-lightning-erik-striker-zio-tear-jerking-with-migrant-kids-justifies-destruction-of-white-people/ Warski Live, 3/1/18: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9dlu0RD9f88 Correction: Adolph Simon Ochs, the son of German-Jewish immigrants, purchased The NY Times in 1895, not 1995. A year later he acquired controlling ownership of the company after borrowing a sum of $75,000. Buy the poster: https://illustratedphilosophy.com/shop/why-america-lost-the-twentieth-century-dr-david-duke-eric-striker/ Dr. David Duke: https://twitter.com/DrDavidDuke Eric Striker: https://gab.ai/Eric_StrikerDS Matthew Drake: https://twitter.com/philosophicart
Views: 3448 Matthias Drake
War on the Weak: Eugenics in America
 
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This documentary depicts the U.S. Eugenic legislation throughout the early 20th Century and chronicles the compulsory sterilization faced by many Americans. "War on the Weak" continues to analyze negative eugenics by discussing the U.S. Supreme Court case of Buck v. Bell. Furthermore, the parallels present among U.S. and Nazi ideologies on the nature of eugenics are presented, along with an exposition on the affinity Nazi scientists had for U.S. eugenics laws. The documentary concludes with a look at modern genetic research and leaves the viewer with the hopeful message of a society free of ailments but warns of the dangers on science that is not kept in check with the moral values of humanity. FULL RES DOWNLOAD: http://www.archive.org/details/WarOnTheWeak
Views: 370344 liamdunaway
The Century: America's Time - The 90s And Beyond: Then And Now
 
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Part fifteen of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. The last episode in this series examines several major events of the 1990s and places them in a context that amplifies their thematic relevance. Included in this episode are the proliferation of computers, the Internet, communications revolutions and the technology of today poised to enter the world of tomorrow. Some of the highs and lows of the decade such as the Oklahoma City Bombing and The Million Man March are also examined, as is the contrast between military technology from World War I and the Gulf War. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GThb/
Views: 120219 John F. McDonnell
Education in America - the 20th Century Developments
 
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In actual locations of dame schools, Latin grammar schools, church schools, and pauper schools, this film portrays the progress of American education from the time when early New England school laws were made for public education in the Northwest Ordinance. Discusses the development of free public school systems from the time of the Northwest Ordinance until 1900; describes the influence of American textbooks, the effect of the Civil War on education, and the contributions of D. Webster, W. McGuffey, G. Hawley and H. Mann. Studies the effects of the Industrial Revolution on education in America; the influences of Hexbart, Binet, Dewey, Thorndike, and others; the appearance of the junior high school and graduate education; the building of central consolidated schools; federal aid to education during the Depression years; the G.I. Bill of Rights; and Supreme Court decisions affecting education
Views: 542 Lost Marbles
Progressivism in the 20th Century
 
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A short documentary about the Progressive Era in the early 20th century United States.
Views: 2518 Shane Fairbanks
A History of Money and Banking Part 1: Before the 20th Century
 
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Part 2: https://youtu.be/hYdMtIMPzxw A History of Money and Banking in the United States Part 1: Before the 20th Century Written by Murray N. Rothbard Part 2: https://youtu.be/hYdMtIMPzxw Part 3: https://youtu.be/USbXweZ4GSg Part 4: https://youtu.be/jV_X79H9PEs Part 5: https://youtu.be/kJbDmsT0r-U
Views: 33202 Beckton Peddy
American Imperialism: Crash Course US History #28
 
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In which John Green teaches you about Imperialism. In the late 19th century, the great powers of Europe were running around the world obtaining colonial possessions, especially in Africa and Asia. The United States, which as a young country was especially suceptible to peer pressure, followed along and snapped up some colonies of its own. The US saw that Spain's hold on its empire was weak, and like some kind of expansionist predator, it jumped into the Cuban War for Independence and turned it into the Spanish-Cuban-Phillipino-American War, which usually just gets called the Spanish-American War. John will tell you how America turned this war into colonial possessions like Puerto Rico, The Philippines, and almost even got to keep Cuba. The US was busy in the Pacific as well, wresting control of Hawaii from the Hawaiians. All this and more in a globe-trotting, oppressing episode of Crash Course US History. Our Subbable Dooblydoo message today is from James Williams. He writes, "Gracie Mckenna, luck is, indeed, for suckers." You can support Crash Course directly by subscribing and pledging a monthly gift at https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse. You could even have your own message in the Dooblydoo. If you subscribed via Subbable when the service first launched, you may need to go back and resubscribe. Thanks for your support. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. As America transitioned from the 19th to the 20th century, she experimented with imperialism through war and annexation; one of the most lasting effects of this time was the annexation of Hawaii, America's 50th state: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-1897-petition-against-the-annexation-of-hawaii America’s imperial aims continued for decades, particularly with the Monroe Doctrine: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-monroe-doctrine-and-american-imperialism Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @thoughtbubbler
Views: 2095435 CrashCourse
Growth, Cities, and Immigration: Crash Course US History #25
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the massive immigration to the United States during the late 19th and early 20th century. Immigrants flocked to the US from all over the world in this time period. Millions of Europeans moved to the US where they drove the growth of cities and manned the rapid industrialization that was taking place. In the western US many, many Chinese immigrants arrived to work on the railroad and in mines. As is often the case in the United States, the people who already lived in the US reacted kind of badly to this flood of immigrants. Some legislators tried to stem the flow of new arrivals, with mixed success. Grover Cleveland vetoed a general ban on immigration, but the leadership at the time did manage to get together to pass and anti-Chinese immigration law. Immigrants did win some important Supreme Court decisions upholding their rights, but in many ways, immigrants were treated as second class citizens. At the same time, the country was rapidly urbanizing. Cities were growing rapidly and industrial technology was developing new wonders all the time. John will cover all this upheaval and change, and hearken back to a time when racial profiling did in fact boil down to analyzing the side of someone's face. Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. As America industrialized further and manufacturing grew, a rush of new immigrants came to America seeking job opportunities: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-rush-of-immigrants Immigrants often entered through New York's Ellis Island where the Statue of Liberty bore the iconic phrase "Give me your tired, your poor,": https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-new-colossus Immigrants experienced culture shock and hard living conditions in this time, as documented in later memoirs such as "America and I": https://www.commonlit.org/texts/america-and-i
Views: 1617174 CrashCourse
The Century: America's Time - 1971-1975: Approaching the Apocalypse
 
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Part twelve of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. The turbulence of the 1960s paved the way for the election of Richard Nixon. Distraught at the violence and unrest of the nation, Nixon's "Silent Majority" voted loudly. But the turmoil of the decade continued with riots and generational conflicts, and, despite the success of Apollo 11 and Nixon's historic trip to China, the era ended in the disgrace of Watergate and the fall of Saigon. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh8/
Views: 211430 John F. McDonnell
Ellis Island - History of Immigration to the United States | 1890-1920 | Award Winning Documentary
 
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● Please SUPPORT my work on Patreon: https://bit.ly/2LT6opZ ● Visit my 2ND CHANNEL: https://bit.ly/2ILbyX8 ►Facebook: https://bit.ly/2INA7yt ►Twitter: https://bit.ly/2Lz57nY ►Google+: https://bit.ly/2IPz7dl ✚ Watch my "Old America" PLAYLIST: https://bit.ly/2rOHzmy This documentary covers the single largest migration of immigrants to the United States of America through Ellis Island between 1890 and 1920. (Ellis Island, in Upper New York Bay, was the gateway for millions of immigrants as the busiest immigrant inspection station of the United States from 1892 until 1954.) It is the story of Ellis Island and the American immigration experience. The film is a tribute to the 18 million men, women and children who made the long journey from the Old to the New World between 1890 and 1920, in the single largest migration in human history. The film tells the immigrants' stories as they braved the unknown, from the time they left their homelands, their journey across the ocean, to the moment the doors of Ellis Island opened, revealing the great promise of America. About the immigration to the USA until 1930: The history of immigration to the United States is a continuing story of peoples from more populated continents, particularly Europe and also Africa and Asia, crossing oceans to the New World. Historians do not treat the first indigenous settlers as immigrants. Starting around 1600 British and other Europeans settled primarily on the east coast. Later Africans were brought as slaves. During the nation's history, the growing country experienced successive waves of immigration which rose and fell over time, particularly from Europe, with the cost of transoceanic transportation sometimes paid by travelers becoming indentured servants after their arrival in the New World. At other times, immigration rules became more restrictive. American immigration history can be viewed in four epochs: the colonial period, the mid-19th century, the start of the 20th century, and post-1965. Each period brought distinct national groups and ethnicities to the United States. During the 17th century, approximately 175,000 Englishmen migrated to Colonial America. Over half of all European immigrants to Colonial America during the 17th and 18th centuries arrived as indentured servants. The mid-19th century saw mainly an influx from northern Europe; the early 20th-century mainly from Southern and Eastern Europe; post-1965 mostly from Latin America and Asia. Historians estimate that fewer than one million immigrants - perhaps as few as 400,000 - crossed the Atlantic during the 17th and 18th centuries. The 1790 Act limited naturalization to "free European persons"; it was expanded to include Africans in the 1860s and Asians in the 1950s. In the early years of the United States, immigration was fewer than 8,000 people a year. After 1820, immigration gradually increased. From 1836 to 1914, over 30 million Europeans migrated to the United States. The mortality rate on these transatlantic voyages was high, during which one in seven travelers died. In 1875, the nation passed its first immigration law, the Page Act of 1875. The peak year of European immigration was in 1907, when 1,285,349 persons entered the country. By 1910, 13.5 million immigrants were living in the United States. In 1921, the Congress passed the Emergency Quota Act, followed by the Immigration Act of 1924. The 1924 Act was aimed at further restricting the Southern and Eastern Europeans, especially Jews, Italians, and Slavs, who had begun to enter the country in large numbers beginning in the 1890s. About the Americanization in the 1910s and 1920s: Americanization is the process of an immigrant to the United States of America becoming a person who shares American values, beliefs and customs and is assimilated into American society. This process typically involves learning English and adjusting to American culture, and customs, while keeping the old foods and religion. The Americanization movement was a nationwide organized effort in the 1910s to bring millions of recent immigrants into the American cultural system. More than 30 states passed laws requiring Americanization programs. The movement climaxed during World War I, as eligible young immigrant men were drafted into the Army, and the nation made every effort to integrate the European ethnic groups into the national identity. Ellis Island - History of Immigration to the United States | 1890-1920 | Award Winning Documentary
Views: 417269 The Best Film Archives
What Immigrant Life Looked Like In Early 20th Century America
 
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What Immigrant Life Looked Like In Early 20th Century America 1.Italian family en route to Ellis Island. 2.Joys and Sorrows at Ellis Island, 1905. 3.Immigrants Detained at Ellis Island Take Time to be Happy, 1926. 4.Getting Tagged by an Official for a Railroad trip, 1926. 5.Group of Italians in the Railroad Waiting Room, Ellis Island, 1905. 6.Mid-morning lunch at Ellis Island, 1926. 7.Group of Germans having lunch at Ellis Island, 1926. 8.A Social Worker at Ellis Island, 1926. 9.Children on the Playground, 1926. 10.Italian Child Finds her First Penny, 1926. 11.Mother and Child — Italian, Ellis Island 1905. 12.Mona Lisa Visits Ellis Island, 1905. 13.Armenian Jew, Ellis Island 1926 14.Young Russian Jew at Ellis Island, 1905 15.An Albanian woman from Italy at Ellis Island, 1905 16.Finnish Stowaway at Ellis Island, 1926. 17.Jew from Russia at Ellis Island, 1905 18.Slavic Immigrant at Ellis Island, 1905 19.Slavic Mother and Child at Ellis Island, 1905. 20.Slavic Mother 21.Lithuanian Woman with Colorful Shawl, 1926 22.Labor Agency, Lower West Side, 1910 23.French worker making high-grade tapestries, New York City, 1920. 24.Italian worker on New York State Barge Canal, 1912 25.Italian clothing worker in Rochester, N.Y. factory, 1915 26.Italian craftsman working in bronze, New York City, 1930 27.A Slavic weaver in a New England textile factory where high grade velvets are made, 1932. 28.Russian boarding house, Homestead, Pa. 1909 29.Group of Italian street laborers working under Sixth Ave., New York City, 1910. 30.Greek wrestling club at Hull House, Chicago, 1910 31.Italian mother, Lower East Side, New York City. 32.Market day in Jewish quarter of East Side, New York City, 1912. 33.Cop brings them home alive, East Side, New York City, 1915. 34.Fresh air for the baby, Italian Quarter, New York City, 1910 35.Italian family sits for its portrait in Chicago tenement near Hull House, 1910. 36.Slavic family living in a shack in cannery community in western New York, 1912 37.Bedroom of Italian family in a rear tenement of the New York East Side, 1910. 38.“A happy note in the old tenement life. Child is bathed and underwear is laundered at one time.” 39.Portrait of Slavic family with a father who was desperately ill, Chicago, 1910. 40.A young refugee with musical talent receives instruction in Hull House music studio, 1910. I am not owner of this content.All credit goes on google and wikipedia.Music collect from youtube. Please Subscribe AllinAll immigration,history,immigrants,america,20th century (event),united states of america (country),ellis island,century,documentary,immigrant, 20th,culture,usa, education,united states,american,migration,this american life,new york,this american life podcast,native american,native american tribes,native americans,native american history,native american culture,native american people,native american food,native american reservations,the native american,native american religion,native americans today,native american life,the native americans,native american lifestyle,native american beliefs
Views: 3219 AllinAll
Presidents of the USA Part 1
 
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BUY MY FIRST BOOK HERE: http://www.collinspress.ie/manny-man-does-the-history-of-ireland.html HELP SUPPORT THE CREATION OF MORE HISTORY VIDEOS BY DONATING ON http://www.patreon.com/JohnDRuddy Any donations are welcome!! Like John D Ruddy on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/JohnDRuddy Follow John D Ruddy on Twitter: http://twitter.com/johndruddy Follow John D Ruddy on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/johndruddy/ Subscribe on Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/c/JohnDRuddy Enjoy! Please share! Here we have the first 25 Presidents of the USA! Stay tuned for Part 2 coming soon!
Views: 483253 John D Ruddy
The Century: America's Time - 1981-1989: A New World
 
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Part fourteen of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. As the 1970s gave way to the 1980s, Americans were ready for a more conservative leader and they found the answer to their quest in Ronald Reagan. Reagan's folksy ways and familiar face created an aura of trust and he became one of America's most popular presidents. But Reagan's homespun ways could not forestall the economic crises of the 1980s and the widening economic divide between the haves and the have-nots. This episode examines some of the major events of the 1980s including the recession, AIDS, Wall Street, MTV, terrorism, televangelism and the fall of communism. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GTh9/
Views: 226038 John F. McDonnell
The Role of Fashion Throughout the 20th Century in America
 
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Fashion in the United States has been remarkably influenced by economics, politics, and the movie and music industry.
Views: 3037 lewisvillecheer1417
An American Timeline of the 20th Century ft. Deadmau5
 
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This is a pictorial representation of the timeline of American history throughout the 20th century.
Views: 2783 michael goldberg
HISTORY - Early 20th Century Roads (USA)
 
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Modern highway systems developed in the 20th century as the automobile gained popularity. The world's first limited access road was constructed on Long Island New York in the United States known as the Long Island Motor Parkway or the Vanderbilt Motor Parkway. It was completed in 1911. Construction of the Bonn–Cologne autobahn began in 1929 and was opened in 1932 by the mayor of Cologne, Konrad Adenauer. In the USA, the Federal Aid Highway Act of 1921 (Phipps Act) enacted a fund to create an extensive highway system. In 1922, the first blueprint for a national highway system (the Pershing Map) was published. The Federal Aid Highway Act of 1956 allocated $25 billion for the construction of the 41,000 miles (66 Mm) long Interstate Highway System over a 20-year period. In Great Britain, the Special Roads Act 1949 provided the legislative basis for roads for restricted classes of vehicles and non-standard or no speed limits applied (later mostly termed motorways but now with speed limits not exceeding 70 mph); in terms of general road law this legislation overturned the usual principle that a road available to vehicular traffic was also available to horse or pedestrian traffic as is usually the only practical change when non-motorways are reclassified as special roads. The first section of motorway in the UK opened in 1958 (part of the M6 motorway) and then in 1959 the first section of the M1 motorway.
Views: 301 HotRod Classics100
The Century: America's Time - 1965-1970: Unpinned
 
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Part eleven of a 15-part series of documentaries produced by the American Broadcasting Company on the 20th century and the rise of the United States as a superpower. After the assassination of John F. Kennedy in November of 1963, America stood on the brink of domestic conflict and entrenched in the quagmire of the Vietnam War. The years 1963 through 1968 remain some of the most violent and destructive years of American history. This episode examines some of the major events of those turbulent years, including the murder of three civil rights workers in 1964, Freedom Summer, student protest and the Students for a Democratic Society,Lyndon Baines Johnson's Great Society, the counterculture, the assassinations of Martin Luther King, Jr. and Robert F. Kennedy, and the 1968 Democratic convention. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/GQF0/
Views: 208432 John F. McDonnell
Jay Dyer - Laurel Canyon and the CIA Counter-Culture (Myth20c - Ep78)
 
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The United States is a pop cultural superpower. One can debate if this is for good or for worse - but what is almost indisputable is the amount of resources government institutions ranging from universities to the military and intelligence services place on steering the direction of cultural icons such as musicians and movie stars. Today Jay Dyer, known for his incisive analysis on propaganda embedded in American films and music, joins us for a discussion on the so called counter-cultural revolution in the 1960s music scene centered around Laurel Canyon, Los Angeles. What appears to be an organic, anti-establishment movement led by artists such as Jim Morrison of The Doors is, upon closer examination, co-opted and steered by the very organizations that they publicly condemn. In America, controlled opposition would appear to take many forms. -- Brought to you by -- Very special guest Jay Dyer @Jay_D007 Jay’s Site: https://jaysanalysis.com Jay’s Book: https://jaysanalysis.com/jays-book/ Jay’s Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/JayDyer Jay’s YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/jaydyer Jay’s TV Show: https://www.gaia.com/series/hollywood-decoded with Nick Mason, Adam Smith, Hans Lander, Alex Nicholson and Hank Oslo - https://myth20c.wordpress.com/2018/07/11/jay-dyer-laurel-canyon-and-the-cia-counter-culture/ ~~-- Donations: https://www.patreon.com/MYTH20 --~~ BTC: 16UQ6ukmTjz4Z7Ce4n23bN6tKGnU7XkPeQ https://bitchute.com/channel/myth20c https://twitter.com/myth20c https://thermidormag.com/ myth20c@tutanota.com https://gab.ai/myth20c https://myth20c.com/ -- References -- - The Witch-Cult in Western Europe, Murray (1921) - Tragedy and Hope, Quigley (1966) - Libido Dominandi, Jones (2005) - Agent 666, Spence (2008) - Dark Shadows, Burton (2012) - Cultural Cold War, Saunders (2013) - Weird Scenes Inside the Canyon, McGowan (2014) - Drugs as Weapons Against Us, Potash (2015) - CIA Hippie Mind Control: Inside Laurel Canyon with Dave McGowan, TheLipTV2 (2015) - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o2GjY8DN-7I - The Pentagon’s Brain, Jacobsen (2016) - Modern Education is Pavlovian Conditioning, Dyer (2016) - https://jaysanalysis.com/2016/09/16/modern-education-is-pavlovian-conditioning/ - E. Michael Jones – Cultural Revolution in America, Myth of the 20th Century (2018) - https://myth20c.wordpress.com/2018/05/02/e-michael-jones-cultural-revolution-in-america/ - The CIA and the Media: 50 Facts the World Needs to Know, Tracy (2018)
1932, A True History of the United States
 
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Please Favorite this video, and help us promote it on YouTube in any way you can. Also, please subscribe to LaRouchePAC's regular channel: http://lpac.co/youtube LaRouchePAC Presents: 1932 To Govern a Republic, One Must Know the Minds That Created It. "...while a nation goes speculation crazy the people neglect to think of fundamental principles." These were the words of Franklin Roosevelt in the months leading into the Democratic National Convention of 1932. Roosevelt knew that the fight for the United States Presidency was not simply a game of political machines and punditry, but that this coming fight demanded a leader who understood the historic enemy of the United States and the founding principles of the nation. Please subscribe to LaRouchePAC's regular channel: http://lpac.co/youtube Donate at: https://larouchepac.nationbuilder.com/donate Please watch the entire film before you comment. Thanks. The film is narrated by Robert Beltran.
Views: 1174235 LaRouchePAC Videos
APUSH - Propaganda in 20th Century America
 
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Marilyn Sieger & Alyssa Criticos APUSH Media Culture Project Due: Wednesday, March 11th, 2015
Views: 42 Marilyn Sieger
20th Century American History Montage (Improved)
 
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Please subscribe and like for more videos! E-mail me at Gamesteryoutube@hotmail.com
Views: 3189 HomicidalDodo
Racism In America During The 20th Century
 
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This was used as my english assignment in exploring the theme of racism in the poem "Merry-Go-Round" By Langston Hughes
Views: 501 Dylan Chrimes