2 Which effect did the atomic bomb have on the people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki A. millions of citizens contracted radiation poi
soning but few were immediately killed B.tens of thousands of citizens were killed instantly and tens of thousands more later died from radiation poisoning c. Millions of citizens were killed instantly or wounded but o long term effects have been reported D. Tens of thousands of citizens contracted radiation poisoning but few were immediately killed. 3. The United States declared war on Japan in 1941 why did it take until 1945 to defeat Japan A. Japan was more determined enemy then Germany B. The Allies had to wait until stalins forces were available to fight in the Pacific C. The allies island hopping strategy proved failure D. The Allies had agreed to concentrate first on the war in Europe
<em>The correct answer of </em><em>question 2 is B.</em> Tens of thousands of citizens were killed instantly and tens of thousands more later died from radiation poisoning.
As a result of the nuclear attack launched by the United States on Japan, approximately 140,000 people were reported dead immediately in Hiroshima and 80,000 in Nagasaki. In subsequent years, a similar number of people who died of poisoning due to the radioactivity derived from these attacks are calculated.
The correct answer of </em><em>question 3 is D.</em><em> </em>The Allies had agreed to concentrate first on the war in Europe.
Between January and March 1941, a few months before Japan invaded Pearl Harbor, there had been a meeting of the United States and Great Britain in Washington, where the "First Europe" or "First Germany" strategy was established.
This strategy established that even if Japan entered the war, the United States would focus mainly on defeating Germany in Europe and keeping the Pacific area under control with less resources so that once defeated Germany would face Japan all the Aligned Powers in set.
During the war, 320,000 Georgians fought in the United States Armed Forces, and many more worked in wartime enterprises, including a record number of women. ... Georgia's Great Depression was ended by World War II, which altered the state's economy and spurred urbanization and racial shifts.