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World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese

World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese
Product Description
World War II: Matching Events that created tensions between the US & Japanese that led to war

The United States and Japan Relations: What led to WWII


Directions:
Identify which event matches with its correct answer in order to find out how they affected relations between the United States and Japan and created tension that helped lead to World War II.


1. Treaty of Portsmouth, 1905

2. Gentleman’s Agreement, 1907

3. Tour of the Great White Fleet, 1907

4. Distribution of mandates, Treaty of Versailles, 1919

5. Nine-Power Treaty, 1922

6. US National Origins Act, 1924

7. Japan in Manchuria, 1931; Stimson Doctrine, 1932

8. Japan in China, 1937

9. Panay incident, 1938

10. US embargoes on trade with Japan 1940-41

11. Hull-Nomura meetings in Washington, spring 1942




A. These were retaliation for Japan’s ending the Open Dorr Policy in China and, later, for Japan’s signing an alliance with Germany and Italy and then invading French Indochina

B. This ended the segregation of Asian students in San Francisco public schools while at the same time restricting immigration of Japanese workers to the US, Japanese people resented the segregation, which had started in 1906 and resented the immigration restrictions

C. This immigration –quota act game no quota at all to Japan

D. Japan expanded its scope of power in the Pacific by taking over German colonies in the area

E. The US protested Japan’s occupation of Manchuria; the doctrine announced non-recognition of the puppet state of Manchukuo, which irritated the Japanese

F. US Battleships touring the world were greeted enthusiastically by the Japanese people; the show of US naval strength inspired Japanese naval authorities to expand the Japanese navy

G. This meeting went poorly. US Secretary of State , was not very flexible and demanded that Japan withdraw from China and stay out of the French and Dutch colonies in Southeast Asia, something Japan wasn’t willing to do

H. AS Japanese control of China tightened and spread, the Japanese froze out US business interests in China and ended the Open Door Policy, angering US business and political leaders

I. Signing nations agree to respect China’s independence and maintain the Open Door Policy in China; Japan saw this as an attempt to limit its influence in and control of China

J. Japanese planes sank the US gunboat on China’s Yangtze River; the US was angry but later accepted Japanese apology

K. Teddy Roosevelt moderated this [peace agreement that ended the Russo-Japanese War. Japanese nationalist resented the treaty terms, because it didn’t give Japan all the territory it had hoped to gain, and it kept the Open Door policy in effect




Key:
A. These were retaliation for Japan’s ending the Open Dorr Policy in China and, later, for Japan’s signing an alliance with Germany and Italy and then invading French Indochina
a. US embargoes on trade with Japan 1940-41
b. #10


B. This ended the segregation of Asian students in San Francisco public schools while at the same time restricting immigration of Japanese workers to the US, Japanese people resented the segregation, which had started in 1906 and resented the immigration restrictions
a. Gentleman’s Agreement, 1907
b. #2

C. This immigration –quota act game no quota at all to Japan
a. US National Origins Act, 1924
b. # 6

D. Japan expanded its scope of power in the Pacific by taking over German colonies in the area
a. Distribution of mandates, Treaty of Versailles, 1919
b. # 4

E. The US protested Japan’s occupation of Manchuria; the doctrine announced non-recognition of the puppet state of Manchukuo, which irritated the Japanese
a. Japan in Manchuria, 1931; Stimson Doctrine, 1932
b. # 7

F. US Battleships touring the world were greeted enthusiastically by the Japanese people; the show of US naval strength inspired Japanese naval authorities to expand the Japanese navy
a. Tour of the Great White Fleet, 1907
b. # 3

G. This meeting went poorly. US Secretary of State , was not very flexible and demanded that Japan withdraw from China and stay out of the French and Dutch colonies in Southeast Asia, something Japan wasn’t willing to do
a. Hull-Nomura meetings in Washington, spring 1942
b. # 11

H. As Japanese control of China tightened and spread, the Japanese froze out US business interests in China and ended the Open Door Policy, angering US business and political leaders
a. Japan in China, 1937
b. # 8

I. Signing nations agree to respect China’s independence and maintain the Open Door Policy in China; Japan saw this as an attempt to limit its influence in and control of China
a. Nine-Power Treaty, 1922
b. # 5


J. Japanese planes sank the US gunboat on China’s Yangtze River; the US was angry but later accepted Japanese apology
a. Panay incident, 1938
b. # 9


K. Teddy Roosevelt moderated this [peace agreement that ended the Russo-Japanese War. Japanese nationalist resented the treaty terms, because it didn’t give Japan all the territory it had hoped to gain, and it kept the Open Door policy in effect
a. Treaty of Portsmouth, 1905
b. # 1



Total Pages
4 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
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