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The United States, a super power in 1945?

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  1. Introduction
  2. The beginning of Nationalists drift
    1. The progressive integration of Jews
    2. The legacy of traditional Judaism
    3. Persistent prejudices
  3. The rise of antisemitism in the 1880s
    1. The Jew, 'scapegoat of modernity '
    2. Strengthening the construction of identity in race
    3. Discomfort spread by the press and the literature
  4. The violent antisemitism led to a division of corporations
    1. Of termination to the exclusion
    2. The instrumentalization of anti-Semitism by political forces
    3. Zionism, a response to the barbaric antisemitism

With the victory gained, the United States emerged as the greatest power of the moment. Their territory was intact and they had suffered few casualties. At the same time, they were obliged to help the devastated countries where their troops were positioned. Thus, Americans are now aware that they will never be far from international affairs, and the problems of the planet are now added to those of the country. On the other hand, their economy was stimulated by the war. The dollar has become the law, and the economic survival of many states is dependent on U.S. aid. Thus, their prosperity has overshadowed the crisis years and now a sort of full employment has been established, America seems to be positioned for endless prosperity. Thus, the United States seem to be necessary in all areas. The term superpower refers to a nation whose economic, cultural, and political influence, and military supremacy, are very important worldwide. This raises the following question: was the U.S. a superpower in 1945?

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