International relations

Question Description

  • Since this course has entailed quite a bit of writing thus far, this assignment provides you with an opportunity to get creative. You have the choice of three tools—Prezi, PowerPoint, or Microsoft Word—to present your opinions and observations on the creation and value of historical inquiry as it relates to the work you have done on your first two projects.
  • Maybe you have always wanted to try Prezi, you are already comfortable using PowerPoint, or you want to format your presentation as a newsletter in Word (feel free to get really creative here and have fun with this). No matter your preference, decide which tool would be the most effective method for you. Complete the worksheet to gather your thoughts around what text, visuals, and audio you might include in your multimedia presentation.

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HIS 100 Multimedia Presentation Planning Worksheet Part 1: Brainstorming Instructions: Brainstorm your thoughts on each question in preparation for creating an outline of your multimedia presentation, including specific examples as appropriate. State three historical lenses that could be applied to your topic and explain how each lens can be applied. Describe how one of the lenses you just identified might change how the Research Plan and Introduction you previously submitted in Project 2 are written. Discuss the conclusions you can draw from thinking about how history is told. Consider how the context of historians’ own time periods might influence or bias how they describe historical events. Describe how your research of a historical topic can help you understand contemporary issues, and try to list at least two related contemporary issues After taking this course, what do you think about the statement “history repeats itself”? Do you think this is accurate? What information from the course guides you to this conclusion? Discuss your obligation as a citizen of your society to understand the history behind issues that impact you every day. Part 2: Outline Instructions: Create a plan for your presentation. You will need to create 10–12 slides that respond to the critical elements in the Project 3 Rubric. (If you are using Microsoft Word, your multimedia presentation should be 4–5 pages long.) The slide title suggestions are provided to help you develop your presentation. The field for slide text is a place for you to develop your ideas for your presentation’s content, drawing from Part 1. The field for slide visuals and audio ideas is a place to develop ideas for visuals and audio elements that can enhance your presentation and engage your audience. As you develop your ideas, you are encouraged to provide details as to how you will use these elements to engage your audience. Slide Title Historical Lenses and History’s Value My Topic Three Historical Lenses Lens 1 Lens 2 Lens 3 Slide Text Slide Visuals and Audio Ideas Historical Narrative Our Lives History’s Value Does History Repeat Itself? My Opinion Does History Repeat Itself? Evidence From the Course Are Citizens Obligated to Know History? International Relations and Japanese and American Civilians How did the dropping of the atomic bomb affect international relations and civilians both in the United States and Japan? How did it influence Eleanor Roosevelt and the United Nations’ Universal Declaration of Human Rights? How did it influence the creation of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the Warsaw Pact? Primary Truman, H. S. (1945). [Draft of the Potsdam Declaration dated July 23, 1945]. "Draft of the Potsdam Declaration from President Harry S. Truman to Ambassador Patrick J. Hurley for Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek". Truman Papers- Naval Aide Files, Harry S. Truman Presidential Library & Museum., Independence, MO. n=original&documentid=hst naval_naid1701729-04&pagenumber=1 Borchard, E. (1946). The atomic bomb. The American Society of International Law, 40(1), 161–165. Retrieved from Coblentz, S. A. (1945). The challenge of the atomic bomb. World Affairs, 108(3), 164–167. Retrieved from Harry S. Truman Library and Museum. (1946, July 1). United States strategic bombing survey: Japan's struggle to end the war, July 1, 1946. Retrieved from mentdate=19460701&documenti d=68&studycollectionid=abomb&pagenumber=1 Hart, H. (1946). Technological acceleration and the atomic bomb. American Sociological Review, 11(3), 277–293. Retrieved from Hersey, J. (1946, Aug. 31). Hiroshima. The New Yorker. Retrieved from Johnson A. (1946). Twaddle on the atomic bomb. The American Journal of Economics and Sociology, 5(2), 201–202. Retrieved from Manhattan Engineer District. (1946, June 29). The atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Retrieved from Siemes, J. A. (1945, Aug. 6). Eyewitness account of Hiroshima. Atomic Archive. Retrieved from Stimson, H. L. (1947). The decision to use the atomic bomb. Harper’s Magazine, 194(1161), 97–107. Retrieved from son_harpers.pdf Truman, H. (1953, Jan. 12). Truman's reflections on the atomic bombings. Atomic Archive. Retrieved from Turlington, E. (1946). International control of the atomic bomb. The American Journal of International Law, 40(1), 165–167. Retrieved from Viner, J. (1946). The implications of the atomic bomb for international relations. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, 90(1), 53–58. Retrieved from Secondary (International Relations and Japanese and American Civilians) Alperovitz, G., Messer, R. L., & Bernstein, B. J. (1991). Marshall, Truman, and the decision to drop the bomb. International Security, 16(3), 204– 221. Retrieved from Bernstein, B. J. (1976). The uneasy alliance: Roosevelt, Churchill, and the atomic bomb, 1940–1945. The Western Political Quarterly, 29(2), 202– 230. Retrieved from Harper, J. (2007). Secrets revealed, revelations concealed: A secret city confronts its environmental legacy. The George Washington University Institute for Ethnographic Research, 80(1), 39–64. Retrieved from Malloy, S. L. (2012). ‘A very pleasant way to die’: Radiation effects and the decision to use the atomic bomb against Japan. Diplomatic History, 36(3), 515–545. Retrieved from 74547716&site=eds live&scope=site Morton, L. (1957). The decision to use the atomic bomb. Foreign Affairs, 35(2), 334–353. Retrieved from Miles, R. E., Jr. (1985). Hiroshima: The strange myth of half a million American lives saved. International Security, 10(2), 121–140. Retrieved from Pape, R. A. (1993). Why Japan surrendered. International Security, 18(2), 154–201. Retrieved from Reynolds, M. L., & Lynch, F. X. (1955). Atomic bomb injuries among survivors in Hiroshima. Public Health Reports, 70(3), 261–270. Retrieved from Walker, J. S. (2005). Recent literature on Truman’s atomic bomb decision: A search for middle ground. Diplomatic History, 29(2), 311–334. Retrieved from 16401198&site=eds live&scope=site ...
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hello pal😊, kin...

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