Rather, the general perception was that being in stressful situations produced fatigue. This perception was corroborated by key informants, who confirmed that most units were constantly moving and often went with little sleep, which in time made soldiers less effective and more prone to increased feelings of fatigue and depression. Many participants mentioned the sense that one was thankful to be alive even though there was sadness at witnessing the deaths of friends. The consensus was summed up by one respondent's statement, 'There were times when the war seemed awfully long. You know, you wondered when you saw your comrades get hit and so forth and you wondered when you were going to be next and it preyed on your mind a little bit but I think . . . I survived that" (JV). …show more content…
This image was taken of the Pearl Harbor airfield as one can tell just this small portion of the war had a tremendous vitality rate.
World Warll did have a large impact on America’s economy as a whole it affected America’s financial status greatly, American soldiers suffered a variety of mental and physical health problems, and many American’s lost their lives for the cause. Did the United States make the right choice in going to war?
The war solved some problems, but created many others. Germany had been the dominant power on the European continent, while Japan had held that role in Asia. Their defeat in World War II left open positions of leadership. The Soviet Union moved in quickly to replace Germany as the most powerful country in Europe and also aimed at taking Japan's place as the dominant power in Asia. (History, p661 World War 2) One should do the math for themselves and see if the choice was the right one or not.
http://www.u-s-history.com/pages/h1661.html World War 2 http://www.u-s-history.com/pages/h1674.html (Wars and Battles, the Home