07/14/15 Homework

July 14, 2015

Complete the assignments below…

Chapter 15: The Cold War
Section 4: War in Southeast Asia

Critical Thinking Questions

1. Why did the U.S. get involved in Vietnam during the 1950s?
2. Which nations had control of Vietnam in the 20th century?
3. Why did the U.S. help France to stop the Vietnamese nationalist movement?
4. Describe President Eisenhower’s domino theory in your own words.
5. Why was Ho Chi Minh more popular than the South Vietnamese government leader Ngo Dinh Diem?
6. What is the significance of the Gulf of Tonkin incident in 1964?
7. What were the difficulties faced by the American military in fighting the Vietcong?
8. Describe President Nixon’s plan of Vietnamization.
9. How was Cambodia affected by the Vietnam War?
10. After the N. Vietnamese took over the South, what happened?

Chapter 15: The Cold War
Section 5: The End of Cold War

The Soviet Union’s Problems
Its command economy could not keep up with the amount needed to maintain the arms race, nor could it meet consumers’ needs.
1979-Got involved in guerilla war in Afghanistan that it could not find a way to win.
Mikhail Gorbachev signed arms control treaties and pulled out of Afghanistan. He began a policy of openness (glasnost), ending censorship, and allowed limited private enterprise.
These policies caused many to lose their jobs and some of the Soviet republics to demand independence. In 1991, the Soviet Union was dissolved.

Eastern Europe
Some Eastern European countries, such as Hungary and Poland, began to seek political reforms before Gorbachev came into office.
The East German Government, however, was not ready for Gorbachev’s reforms when they came and banned Soviet publications.
Communist governments soon began to fall in Eastern Europe. Old borders changed when Czechoslovakia became two countries.

Other Parts of the World
After the breakup of the Soviet Union, China continued its capitalistic experiments but held onto one-party rule.
Vietnam established diplomatic ties with the U.S.
North Korea, however, has maintained its economic and political systems.
The U.S. emerged as the leading military power and has used its might in conflicts around the world. Some people have welcomed its efforts and some have despised them.

Complete the following sentences…

1. The command economy in the Soviet Union did not give workers enough incentive to…
2. Vaclav Havel was elected president of Czechoslovakia after the Soviet Union said…
3. When Nicolae Ceauosescu, Romania’s longtime dictator, refused to step down in 1989, he was…
4. Mujahedin, or Muslim religious warriors, fought a guerilla war against…
5. In 1980, economic hardships in Poland ignited…
6. In 1992, the Slovaks and Czechs peacefully agreed to divide…
7. Beginning in 1979, the Soviet Union fought a war in Afghanistan resulted in years of…
8. The Pope, who was originally from Poland with the name Karol Wojtyoa, met with Solidarity leaders when he…
9. The economies of Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union stagnated during the Cold War. It caused some in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union to…
10. Gorbachev sought to avoid Cold War confrontations and bring about reforms because…


Ch 15.3 Notes

July 14, 2015

Chapter 15: The Cold War
Section 3: Communism Spreads in East Asia

By the end of World War II, the Chinese Communists had gained control of much of northern China.
Communist forces led by Mao Zedong fought a civil war against Nationalists headed by Jiang Jieshi.
Mao’s forces swept to victory and set up the People’s Republic of China.
The defeated Nationalists fled to the island of Taiwan.

How the Communists Won
Mao had won the support of China’s huge peasant population.
The Communists redistributed land to poor peasants and ended oppression by landlords.

The Nationalists lost popularity
Jiang’s policies had led to widespread economic hardship.
Corruption in Jiang’s government.
Peasants hoped that the Communists would build a new China and end foreign domination.

Critical Thinking:
1. Describe the Communist ideology according to Mao.
2. What is the “Great Leap Forward”? Was it a successful program?
3. What was the purpose of the Cultural Revolution? Who was affected?
4. Why did the U.S. government decide to allow People’s Republic of China to replace Taiwan in the United Nations in 1971?

Critical Thinking KEY:
1. Describe the Communist ideology according to Mao.
The Communist government discouraged the practice of Buddhism, Confucianism, and other traditional Chinese beliefs.
The government seized the property of rural landlords and urban business owners throughout China.
Opponents of the Communists were put down as “counterrevolutionaries.” Thousands of people who had belonged to the propertied middle class, or “bourgeoisie,” were accused of counterrevolutionary beliefs. They were then beaten, sent to labor camps, or killed.

2. What is the “Great Leap Forward”? Was it a successful program?
Mao urged people to make a superhuman effort to increase farm and industrial output. In an attempt to make agriculture more efficient, he created communes. A typical commune brought together several villages, thousands of acres of land, and up to 25,000 people. Rural communes set up small-scale “backyard” industries to produce steel and other products.
Backyard industries turned out low-quality, useless goods. The commune system cut food output partly by removing incentives for individual farmers and families, leading to neglect of farmland and food shortages. Bad weather added to the problems and led to a terrible famine.
Between 1959 and 1961, as many as 55 million Chinese are thought to have starved to death.
3. What was the purpose of the Cultural Revolution? Who was affected?
The goal was to purge China of “bourgeois” tendencies. He urged young Chinese to experience revolution firsthand, as his generation had.
Red Guards attacked those they considered bourgeois. The accused were publicly humiliated or beaten, and sometimes even killed. Skilled workers and managers were forced to leave their jobs and do manual labor on rural farms or in forced labor camps. Schools and factories closed.
4. Why did the U.S. government decide to allow People’s Republic of China to replace Taiwan in the United Nations in 1971?
From the American point of view, there were strategic advantages to improving relations with Communist China after its split with the Soviet Union.
By “playing the China card,” as this strategy was sometimes called, the United States might isolate the Soviets between NATO in the west and a hostile China in the east.

After Japan’s defeat in World War II, Soviet and American forces agreed to divide Korea temporarily along the 38th parallel of latitude.
North Korea, ruled by the dictator Kim Il Sung, became a communist ally of the Soviet Union.

In South Korea, the United States backed the dictatorial—but noncommunist—leader, Syngman Rhee.

The Soviets supplied N. Korea with tanks, planes, and money.
In June of 1950, N. Korea invaded S. Korea.
The United Nations Security Council condemned the invasion.
The United States then organized a United Nations force to help South Korea.
United Nations forces stopped N. Korea in August along a line known as the Pusan Perimeter.

N. Korea controlled most of the Korean peninsula by September of 1950.
MacArthur launched a surprise attack to force the N. Koreans to retreat and surrender.

By October of 1950, the Chinese felt threatened by the American fleet off of their coast.
China sent 300,000 troops into N. Korea to aid the Communist and eventually captured Seoul.
The UN forces were greatly outnumbered by the Chinese forces.
General MacArthur called for a nuclear attack against Chinese cities.

In July of 1953, the UN forces and N. Korea signed a cease fire agreement.
The border is set at 38th parallel. The border is about the same as before the war started, but 5 million soldiers and civilians were killed.

Effects of the war on N. Korea and S. Korea.

N. Korea:
Kim Il Sung established collective farms.
Kim Jong Il took over after his father died and developed nuclear weapons.

Has severe economic problems with food and energy shortage.

S. Korea:
Developed its industry and boosted foreign trade.
During the 80s and 90s, it had tremendous economic growth.
Adopted a democratic constitution in 1987 with free elections.
U.S. maintains about 37,000 troops in S. Korea.

Why/How did Korea get divided in 1945?
After Japan’s defeat in World War II, Soviet and American forces agreed to divide Korea temporarily along the 38th parallel of latitude.
However, North Korea, ruled by the dictator Kim Il Sung, became a communist ally of the Soviet Union. In South Korea, the United States backed the dictatorial—but noncommunist—leader, Syngman Rhee.
Reason for U.S. get involved in Korea?
The U.S. wanted to stop the spread of communism in Asia,
China’s involvement in the Korean War.
The success of the U.S.-led forces alarmed China. In late November of 1950 , Mao Zedong sent hundreds of thousands of Chinese troops to help the North Koreans.
In tough winter fighting, the Chinese and North Koreans forced United Nations troops back to the south of the 38th parallel.
Result of the Korean War?
Finally, in 1953, both sides signed an armistice, or end to fighting.
Nearly two million North Korean and South Korean troops remained dug in on either side of the demilitarized zone (DMZ), an area with no military forces, near the 38th parallel.
The armistice held for the rest of the Cold War, but no peace treaty was ever negotiated.


Chapter 15.3 Notes

July 14, 2015

Chapter 15: The Cold War
Section 3: Communism Spreads in East Asia

By the end of World War II, the Chinese Communists had gained control of much of northern China.
Communist forces led by Mao Zedong fought a civil war against Nationalists headed by Jiang Jieshi.
Mao’s forces swept to victory and set up the People’s Republic of China.
The defeated Nationalists fled to the island of Taiwan.

How the Communists Won
Mao had won the support of China’s huge peasant population.
The Communists redistributed land to poor peasants and ended oppression by landlords.

The Nationalists lost popularity
Jiang’s policies had led to widespread economic hardship.
Corruption in Jiang’s government.
Peasants hoped that the Communists would build a new China and end foreign domination.

Critical Thinking:
1. Describe the Communist ideology according to Mao.
2. What is the “Great Leap Forward”? Was it a successful program?
3. What was the purpose of the Cultural Revolution? Who was affected?
4. Why did the U.S. government decide to allow People’s Republic of China to replace Taiwan in the United Nations in 1971?

Critical Thinking KEY:
1. Describe the Communist ideology according to Mao.
The Communist government discouraged the practice of Buddhism, Confucianism, and other traditional Chinese beliefs.
The government seized the property of rural landlords and urban business owners throughout China.
Opponents of the Communists were put down as “counterrevolutionaries.” Thousands of people who had belonged to the propertied middle class, or “bourgeoisie,” were accused of counterrevolutionary beliefs. They were then beaten, sent to labor camps, or killed.

2. What is the “Great Leap Forward”? Was it a successful program?
Mao urged people to make a superhuman effort to increase farm and industrial output. In an attempt to make agriculture more efficient, he created communes. A typical commune brought together several villages, thousands of acres of land, and up to 25,000 people. Rural communes set up small-scale “backyard” industries to produce steel and other products.
Backyard industries turned out low-quality, useless goods. The commune system cut food output partly by removing incentives for individual farmers and families, leading to neglect of farmland and food shortages. Bad weather added to the problems and led to a terrible famine.
Between 1959 and 1961, as many as 55 million Chinese are thought to have starved to death.
3. What was the purpose of the Cultural Revolution? Who was affected?
The goal was to purge China of “bourgeois” tendencies. He urged young Chinese to experience revolution firsthand, as his generation had.
Red Guards attacked those they considered bourgeois. The accused were publicly humiliated or beaten, and sometimes even killed. Skilled workers and managers were forced to leave their jobs and do manual labor on rural farms or in forced labor camps. Schools and factories closed.
4. Why did the U.S. government decide to allow People’s Republic of China to replace Taiwan in the United Nations in 1971?
From the American point of view, there were strategic advantages to improving relations with Communist China after its split with the Soviet Union.
By “playing the China card,” as this strategy was sometimes called, the United States might isolate the Soviets between NATO in the west and a hostile China in the east.

After Japan’s defeat in World War II, Soviet and American forces agreed to divide Korea temporarily along the 38th parallel of latitude.
North Korea, ruled by the dictator Kim Il Sung, became a communist ally of the Soviet Union.

In South Korea, the United States backed the dictatorial—but noncommunist—leader, Syngman Rhee.

The Soviets supplied N. Korea with tanks, planes, and money.
In June of 1950, N. Korea invaded S. Korea.
The United Nations Security Council condemned the invasion.
The United States then organized a United Nations force to help South Korea.
United Nations forces stopped N. Korea in August along a line known as the Pusan Perimeter.

N. Korea controlled most of the Korean peninsula by September of 1950.
MacArthur launched a surprise attack to force the N. Koreans to retreat and surrender.

By October of 1950, the Chinese felt threatened by the American fleet off of their coast.
China sent 300,000 troops into N. Korea to aid the Communist and eventually captured Seoul.
The UN forces were greatly outnumbered by the Chinese forces.
General MacArthur called for a nuclear attack against Chinese cities.

In July of 1953, the UN forces and N. Korea signed a cease fire agreement.
The border is set at 38th parallel. The border is about the same as before the war started, but 5 million soldiers and civilians were killed.

Effects of the war on N. Korea and S. Korea.

N. Korea:
Kim Il Sung established collective farms.
Kim Jong Il took over after his father died and developed nuclear weapons.

Has severe economic problems with food and energy shortage.

S. Korea:
Developed its industry and boosted foreign trade.
During the 80s and 90s, it had tremendous economic growth.
Adopted a democratic constitution in 1987 with free elections.
U.S. maintains about 37,000 troops in S. Korea.

Why/How did Korea get divided in 1945?
After Japan’s defeat in World War II, Soviet and American forces agreed to divide Korea temporarily along the 38th parallel of latitude.
However, North Korea, ruled by the dictator Kim Il Sung, became a communist ally of the Soviet Union. In South Korea, the United States backed the dictatorial—but noncommunist—leader, Syngman Rhee.
Reason for U.S. get involved in Korea?
The U.S. wanted to stop the spread of communism in Asia,
China’s involvement in the Korean War.
The success of the U.S.-led forces alarmed China. In late November of 1950 , Mao Zedong sent hundreds of thousands of Chinese troops to help the North Koreans.
In tough winter fighting, the Chinese and North Koreans forced United Nations troops back to the south of the 38th parallel.
Result of the Korean War?
Finally, in 1953, both sides signed an armistice, or end to fighting.
Nearly two million North Korean and South Korean troops remained dug in on either side of the demilitarized zone (DMZ), an area with no military forces, near the 38th parallel.
The armistice held for the rest of the Cold War, but no peace treaty was ever negotiated.


Semester 2 Final Exam Review – 20 Extra Credit Points

July 14, 2015

Chapters 10-15 will be covered

Complete a detailedset of Cornell notes for each of the review items below by Thursday.

Important Concepts

  1. Amritsar Massacre and its significance
  2. Sun Yixian and the Three Principles of the People
  3. Mohandas Gandhi and his contribution to India
  4. Twenty-one demands
  5. Causes of the Mexican Revolution
  6. Significance of Dunkirk
  7. Invasion of Poland by Germany in WWII
  8. Mussolini’s rule in Italy
  9. Why did people support Mussolini?
  10. Dawes Plan
  11. Stalin’s collectives
  12. Russification
  13. Capitalism
  14. How did Nazis discriminate against the Jews?
  15. Conditions in the US in the 1920s
  16. Nuremburg laws
  17. Mao Zedong
  18. Viet Cong
  19. Khmer Rouge
  20. Soviet Union’s ”Vietnam”
  21. Japan’s invasion of Manchuria in 1931
  22. New Deal
  23. Characteristics of fascism
  24. Tet Offensive
  25. Karl Marx
  26. Origin of Bangladesh
  27. Creation of India and Pakistan
  28. Japanese economy after WWI
  29. Importance of Middle East region
  30. Creation of Israel
  31. Cause if Cold War
  32. Cause and effect of Korean War
  33. SALT
  34. Changes in Japan after WWII
  35. Objective of US diplomatic relations with China in the 70s
  36. Changes in Soviet Union under Mikhail Gorbachev
  37. Warsaw Pact
  38. Détente
  39. Stalin’s Great Purge
  40. WWI’s Western Front
  41. WWI’s Eastern Front
  42. Schlieffen Plan
  43. Treaty of Versailles
  44. Cause of Britain’s participation in WWI
  45. Cause of US participation in WWII
  46. Mensheviks vs. Bolsheviks
  47. Triple Alliance
  48. Zimmerman note
  49. Importance of Ottoman Empire
  50. Effect of Nationalism
  51. Fourteen Points
  52. Island Hopping Strategy
  53. Truman Doctrine
  54. Blitzkrieg
  55. How did Hitler violate Versailles Treaty?
  56. Cause of Pearl Harbor attack
  57. Manhattan Project
  58. Kamikaze
  59. Containment
  60. Hitler’s reason to invade Soviet Union

07/13/15 Homework and Notes

July 13, 2015

1. Copy and answer 1-20 on page 496 to review for the Chapter 14 test tomorrow.
2. Complete 4 pages of Cornell notes for Chapter 15.1 from page 502-510.

Notes

Chapter 14: World War II and Its Aftermath : 1931–1955
Section 4: Victory in Europe and the Pacific

WAR IN EUROPE
By early spring 1945, the war in Europe was nearing its end, and the Allies turned their attention to winning the war in the Pacific. There remained a series of bloody battles ahead, as well as an agonizing decision for American President Harry Truman.

March 1945 – the Allies had crossed the Rhine into western Germany. From the east, Soviet troops closed in on Berlin.
April 1845 – American and Russian soldiers met and shook hands at the Elbe River. All over Europe, Axis armies began to surrender. As Soviet troops fought their way into Berlin, Hitler committed suicide in his underground bunker.
May 7, Germany surrendered. Officially, the war in Europe ended the next day, May 8, 1945, which was proclaimed V-E Day (Victory in Europe).

WAR IN ASIA
May 1942 – the Japanese had gained control of the Philippines, killing several hundred American soldiers and as many as 10,000 Filipino soldiers during the 65-mile Bataan Death March.
By 1944, the United States Navy, commanded by Admiral Chester Nimitz, was blockading Japan, and American bombers pounded Japanese cities and industries.
In October 1944, MacArthur began the fight to retake the Philippines. The British, meanwhile, were pushing Japanese forces back into the jungles of Burma and Malaya.
In bloody battles on the islands of Iwo Jima from February to March 1945 and Okinawa from April to July 1945, the Japanese had shown that they would fight to the death rather than surrender.
Some young Japanese men chose to become kamikaze (kah muh kah zee) pilots who undertook suicide missions, crashing their explosive-laden airplanes into American warships.
In July 1945, they successfully tested the first atomic bomb at Alamogordo, New Mexico.
The new American president, Harry Truman. Truman had taken office after Franklin Roosevelt died unexpectedly on April 12.
The Allies issued a warning to Japan to surrender or face “complete destruction” and “utter devastation” When the Japanese ignored the warning, the United States took action and used the atomic bombs.

The effects of the atomic bombings that took place in Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
Hiroshima -73000 people died.
Nagasaki – 37500 people died.
Many more died from the effect of radiation and related illnesses.

Critical Thinking:

1. Which factors attributed to the Axis powers’ defeat by the Allies?
Because of the location of Germany and its allies, they had to fight on several fronts simultaneously.
Hitler underestimated the ability of the Soviet Union to fight his armies.
The enormous productive capacity of the United States was another factor. By 1944, the United States was producing twice as much as all of the Axis powers combined.
Allied bombing hindered German production. Oil became so scarce because of bombing that the Luftwaffe was almost grounded by the time of the D-Day invasion.
2. What strategy did General MacArthur use to fight the Japanese in the Pacific?
By the summer of 1942, United States Marines landed at Guadalcanal in the Solomon Islands. Victory on Guadalcanal marked the beginning of an “island-hopping” campaign.
The goal of the campaign was to recapture some Japanese-held islands while bypassing others. The captured islands served as steppingstones to the next objective. In this way, American forces, led by general Douglas MacArthur, gradually moved north toward Japan. By 1944, the United States Navy, commanded by Admiral Chester Nimitz, was blockading Japan, and American bombers pounded Japanese cities and industries.
3. From the perspective of the United States, list all the advantages and drawbacks of using the atomic bombs on Japan during the war.
Advantages:
The atomic bomb will save American lives because the U.S. will not have to invade Japan.
It will end the war quickly by not dragging it on for years. It will reduce the financial cost of the war.
Drawbacks:
Many innocent civilians will die as a result.
Cities will be wiped out.
The long lasting effects of the atomic bomb will be felt for many years.
Other nations will want to have the powerful weapon of mass destruction.

Chapter 14: World War II and Its Aftermath : 1931–1955
Section 5: The End of WWII

Destruction of WWII

60,595 London civilians dead
Warsaw’s (in Poland) population went from 1,289,000 to 153,000 from 1939-1945.
95% of the City of Berlin was destroyed by Allied bombs.
Many were left homeless. No water and electricity and very little food.
Thousands died from famine.
Transportation system was destroyed.

What happened to the Nazis?

After the Nazis were defeated, the Allies held Nuremberg trials (1946) to decide the proper punishment for the crimes committed during the war.
Result: Only 22 Nazis were put on trial as war criminals. Of the 22 war criminals, 12 defendants were sentenced to death.

Effects of WWII on

Europe:
Agriculture was disrupted
Transportation was destroyed
Many died of famine
Communist Party membership skyrocketed

Japan:
Major cities destroyed by the Allies
2 million lives were lost to the war
Colonial empire was taken away
Demilitarization – disbanding of armed forces
Japanese empire was changed to parliamentary democracy
Broaden landownership
Increase participation of workers and farmers in the new democratic process
Emperor had to declare that he was not a god and was stripped of his political power.
A new constitution that stated Japan would never make war unless attacked upon. The constitution was designed by the Americans.

Creation of the United Nations

When:
June, 1945
Where:
To be based in New York
Purpose:
To create an international organization to protect its members against the aggression of another nation.
“To save succeeding generations from the scourge of war.”
Structure of the UN:
General Assembly: UN member nations
Security Council:
The nations in the council had the power to investigate and settle dispute.
Five permanent members include Britain, China, France, the Soviet Union (now Russian Federation), and the United States and ten non-permanent members
Each permanent member could veto any Security Council action. This was designed to prevent countries from voting as a bloc to dominate the others.

Finish the incomplete statements below…
1. The Cold War was a state of tension and hostility between nations aligned with the United States on one side and… the Soviet Union on the other, without armed conflict between the major rivals.
2. The Truman Doctrine stated that the United States promised to…
give military and economic support to any and all nations threatened by communism.
3. Under the Marshall Plan, the United States spent billions of dollars in an attempt to help rebuild Western Europe. The United States feared that…
without assistance, postwar hunger and poverty would make Western European nations susceptible to communism.
4. In 1949, the United States, Canada, and nine other countries formed a new military alliance called the… North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). Members pledged to help one another if any one of them were attacked.
5. In 1955, the Soviet Union responded to the creation of NATO by forming its own military alliance, the Warsaw Pact. It included the…
Soviet Union and seven satellites in Eastern Europe.
(Satellite nations includes Albania, Bulgaria, Hungary, East Germany, Poland, Romania, and Czechoslovakia)

6. A total of 177 Germans and Austrians were tried, and 142 were found guilty of “crimes against humanity”, in trials that took place in…
Nuremberg, Germany.
7. The five permanent members of the UN Security Council are…
the United States, Russia, France, Great Britain, and China.
8. By 1948, pro-Soviet communist governments were in place…
throughout Eastern Europe, contributing to the start of the Cold War.
9. The Soviet Union refused to relinquish control over eastern Germany, leading to a divided nation. West Germany became…
a democratic ally of Western Europe while East Germany was ruled by a socialist dictator under the control of Joseph Stalin.
10. The Western Allies responded to the Soviet blockade of West Berlin by…
mounting a round-the-clock airlift of food and fuel to the people of West Berlin.


07/09/15 Homework

July 9, 2015

Copy and answer the questions below for Chapter 14.2

1. Describe the method used by Germany to take over Poland in 1939?
2. What was Hitler’s purpose of invading Denmark and Norway?
3. What was Hitler’s plan in conquering France?
4. Who was Charles de Gaulle and what did he do for France?
5. What happened at Dunkirk?
6. What was the outcome of the Battle of Britain? Why was the outcome significant?
7. Speculate on Hitler’s goal for the invasion of the Balkan countries (Yugoslavia and Greece) in 1941?
8. Why did Germany invade the Soviet Union in 1941?
9. What tactic did the Soviet Union use to counter Germany’s invasion?
10. Why was Hitler’s decision to invade the Soviet Union a costly mistake?
11. What was Japan’s excuse for taking over Asia?
12. What was President Roosevelt’s (FDR) plan to turn the U.S. into “the arsenal of democracy”?
13. What attracted Japan to the region of Southeast Asia?
14. How did the U.S. interfere with Japan’s expansion in Southeast Asia?
15. Why do you think Japan attacked Pearl Harbor in Hawaii? Was it a good move for Japan?
16. Make a list of describing the treatment of Jews by the Nazis.


The Cold War Project

July 9, 2015

Topics:

1. The Cold War
2. Postwar Changes in the U.S.
3. Division of Germany/Berlin Wall
4. The Cuban Missile Crisis
5. China’s Communist Revolution
6. The Korean War
7. The Vietnam War
8. Fall of the Soviet Union

The objective of this project is for you to portray your chosen topic accurately through a documentary style short film. You and your group members will work cooperatively to create an original video to demonstrate the results of your collaboration.

For your Documentary…
1. Create a short video (3-5 minutes) on your assigned topic.
2. Be sure to include descriptive narration in your video production.
3. Upload your video to Youtube and share the link with me through my email at mkhsko@yahoo.com.
4. Be sure to include your name and topic in the subject field of the email.
5. Bring the file on a USB flash drive as a backup plan.
Failure to follow instructions will result in loss of points!

This project is worth 80 points.
It is due on Tuesday, 07/14/15.


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