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William Penn was the colony leader of Delaware!
The American homefront was impacted in several key areas by the Cold War. Politically: Perhaps most famously, Americans strongly connected with the idea of a distant and ideologically foreign enemy. The "Red Scare" refers to a period of intense paranoia in the United States when even the accusation of communist ties could bring a person's career to and end and destroy a reputation. Joseph McCarthy held a series of hearings before the House Committee On Un-American Activities which served almost as show-trials, fueling the atmosphere of fear and anxiety. Economically: The Cold War created an impetus for the continued upkeep and expansion of US military capability after the end of WWII. This diverted billions from social programs and to a great extent undid many of the formative political changes brought about by the great depression. While Johnson's "Great Society" programs addressed some of this shortfall, the financial constraints imposed by the ballooning budgets of the military contributed to the prevention of the development of a welfare state as we see in modern day Europe. Ideologically: In identifying the USSR as "enemy" the United States sought to reject the ideals most commonly attributed to Soviet Communism. The hammer and sickle, long images of the power of the working class, vanished from American art (1930s vintage buildings in New York still have some embellishment that pre-dates the Cold War and such symbolism is present there). Moreover, the United States strongly rejected socialism and socialist political initiatives, further compounding the budgetary issues created by increased military spending. Physically: The Cold War was not always cold. Thousands of Americans died in Korea and Vietnam. The United States has maintained bases around the world to better project American power into the USSR. The losses these conflicts produced can not be over-stated and the establishment of permanent overseas bases created the notion of the "military brat" an entirely Post-WWII phenomena.
Tryed to survied the dry desert and restart their lives. They had to leave because of religious persecution, and moved to the west to form a new state called "Deseret." They had their own language, money, and alphabet but it just never happened for them. they lived in current day Utah
Co. Timothy Church was born 12 May 1736 in Hadley, MA. He died 13 Nov 1823 in Brattleboro, VT.
No, not always. Some slave owners, at least according to the historical account, treated their slaves well. Actually, slaves were USUALLY treated fairly humanely because they were valueable property. They certainly didn't have any luxuries, but they got their basic necessities like food, shelter and medical care. Just as a farmer keeps his tractor serviced regularly, it is more economical to keep your production "equipment" in good working condition than to purchase new. There were also laws that required a slave's owner to continue to provide for him after he was too old, sick, or injured to work. The thing to remember is that the slave had to always be at full working capacity. That means you couldn't injure, overwork or starve them. In some instances slaves stayed on after slavery was abolished but this time they worked for a wage.