Eastern Bloc

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  • Sergei Sergeyevich Prokofiev

    as a catcher and his drive to never stop doing what he loves. Communist Bloc What: The Communist Bloc refers to the spread of the Soviet Union and Communism in Eastern Europe. The cities that made up the Communist Bloc during the Cold War were Bulgaria, East Germany, Czechoslovakia, Romania, Poland, Albania, and the Soviet Union. These countries were all linked to practices of communism. The Bloc was concerning a feud between the Soviet Union and Europe, as the relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union developed. The countries of the Communist Bloc were all in a forced military alliance because of the Soviet Union. Those in favor of Communism such as Vladimir Lenin and Joseph Stalin were completely opposed to this program that attempted to stop Communism and prevent it from spreading throughout the world. Later after WWII, the Soviet Union began losing power. As a result, the countries affiliated in the Bloc began to revolt against the government, due to the increased corruption. By 1989, the Communist Bloc was over, resulting to the destruction of the Berlin Wall. Significance: The significance of the Communist Bloc was to prevent the spread of Communism in the Soviet Union as well as the rest of Eastern Europe. As a result of the Communist Bloc. Another significance of the Communist Bloc was it helped rebuild the countries that were damaged or destroyed by the Cold War. The Bloc benefited these countries after all the negative wartime measures,…

    Words: 1101 - Pages: 5
  • Downfall Of The Berlin Wall Essay

    Introduction: The Berlin Wall was built in 1961 by German Democratic Republic’s (GDR) government to stop people form the eastern bloc to escape to the west through West Berlin. Its downfall in November of 1989 was huge news to the world as with its importance it affected the whole world. It was not just uniting a single country again but it also opened the border between the East and West of Europe and the world. It was an end to the Cold War tensions between the two ideologies of the USSR with…

    Words: 1692 - Pages: 7
  • Causes And Consequences Of Tito-Stalin Split In 1948

    New Evidence, written by Jeronim Perovic, and Eastern Europe`s Ten Years of National Comunism 1948-1958, written by Richard C. Gripp. All sources will be assessed in the way that their origin, purpose, value and limitation are used as a guideline to an objective and well explained answer to the research question. B. SUMMARY OF EVIDENCE Tito’s Partisan forces and the newly post-war reconstructed Yugoslavia was one of the most important allies of the Soviet Union during the Second World War…

    Words: 1803 - Pages: 8
  • Race To Space Analysis

    Space is the void that exists between celestial bodies, including the Earth. This unknown area is a major interest by the large world powers. The thought of being able to control this infinite far-off territory compelled people to attempt to explore. In 1957 the Soviet Union and the United States became eager in learning about this remote abyss. The “race to space” quite clearly reflected the political, social and economic aspects if the Cold War because it was a fight for supremacy between two…

    Words: 1134 - Pages: 5
  • Significance Of The Iron Curtain

    What was the Iron Curtain The term Iron Curtain became widely known during the cold war and was used to define the geopolitical, military, physical and ideological boundary that separated states that were members of the Warsaw Pact in Eastern Europe (Eastern Bloc) and those that were not, otherwise called The West. This boundary separated the two areas from World War II to the end of cold war and it represented the Soviet Union’s attempt to shield itself and allies from direct contact with…

    Words: 1190 - Pages: 5
  • Operation Abundance By Greg Castillo: Article Analysis

    that the desire for consumer goods is, at least, partially responsible for causing unrest in the Eastern Bloc and exposed how different the Soviet’s communist tenets were from what humans’ desire. In the introduction of Greg’s article, he speaks of a fictitious account published in 1951 by sociologist David Reisman’s. In this account Reisman tells of how ‘Operation Abundance’ is being waged against the Soviet Union. Instead of using guns and bombs to accomplish their goals, the US was…

    Words: 932 - Pages: 4
  • Cold War Misunderstandings

    President Roosevelt died in April 1945 and succeeded by Harry S. Truman, which did not trust Stalin and agreed with Churchill. Truman and Churchill both opposed the Soviet 's support and later control of the Polish government that had been in exile in London. The Soviet Union controlled Central and Eastern Europe, while the western allies remained the Western Europe. In an Allied-occupied Germany zones of occupation formed a framework of governmental control. In 1945 at the Allied conference in…

    Words: 1073 - Pages: 5
  • Analysis Of Failed Illusions By Charles Gati

    and under the leadership of Imgey Nagy the Hungarians demanded some concessions from the soviets in an attempt to avert the revolt from turning into an open revolution. During the events the United States through Radio free Europe encouraged Hungarians to rebel against their soviet masters, but with no clear policy to provide assistance. .In essence “the United States was offering a product-liberation-[but] it could not deliver. “Gati 72. These factors left the USSR in a place where the only…

    Words: 1300 - Pages: 6
  • Cold War Yugoslavia

    strategic importance it once had when it was a neutral territory lying in between the two blocs. The collapse was caused by the diminishing support from both the United States (US) and the Soviet Union (USSR) who no longer competed to strengthen their influence over Yugoslavia and the ongoing downfall of their economy and socio-political stability. Yugoslavia was created after the First World War, when the allies decided to put together the previously vexed nations. Prior to World War I, there…

    Words: 1856 - Pages: 8
  • Cause And Effect Essay: Causes Of The Cold War

    cause of cold war. This was due to the mistrust between the two countries, in that United States did not trust communalists and the USSR also did not trust capitalists, therefore, there was no trust between the two countries. The pressure between the leaders also contributes to the cold war which rose to doubts of the USSR and the western countries (Phillips, 2011). The leader of the USSR declined to join the United Nations for many years whereby he was disappointed about the procrastination of…

    Words: 1803 - Pages: 8
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