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Why didn't the Untied States attack the Germans earlier in WW2?

Author : Louie O

Submitted : 2018-02-26 00:04:35    Popularity:     

Tags: attack  States  Untied  WW2  earlier  

Roosevelt was an overrated president. We could have helped England in Dunkirk. We would have saved more lives in WW2 if we invaded France and killed all the Germans but nooo we had to wait years later and got bombed by the Japs. We would have wasted the

Answers:

The population was against another war

something about Germany going after their allies

United state trying to stay natural cooling.

The corporate USA and Wall Street were supplying and Funding Germany from 1933 they kept out because the war would last longer without their interference that is why FDR denied the soft underbelly as an option WW2 in Europe would have been over in 1943 but Prescott Bush made sure the war lasted as long as Possible

http://emperors-clothes.com/articles/ran...


https://www.google.de/?gws_rd=ssl#q=amer...

https://www.google.de/#q=americans+who+f...
any thumbs down are saying all 20 million links are wrong ?????

or you are calling me a Liar

Because the United States was trying to stay as neutral as possible, but when our allies (England, France, etc.) were being threatened, then that called for war.

You obviously are ignorant. Get someone who is literate to read this article on America First to you.

It takes some time for the military industrial complex to be built, retooled, and ready to produce tanks, ships, and bombers.
Thees items were being shipped under the lend lease act to Russia and England, it takes many more troop transport ships.
I would highly suggest you watch some more history channel before making assumptions and sending your children to war.

Most Americans were isolationist during the late 1930s and early 1940s. Congress was opposed to any involvement in the war, and the US was ill-prepared for conflict. FDR tried to support the UK and other allies fighting the Axis Powers, but he could not convince the American people or Congress to prepare for war.

The scars of World War One ran deep across the world and the US was no exception.

There was a strong sentiments in the US that Germany had been treated over harshly by the Treaty of Versailles. The US was also still recovering from Great Depression and had was concentrating it's financial recovery.

As Europe moved closer to war in the late 1930s, the United States Congress continued to demand American neutrality. Between 1936 and 1937, much to the dismay of President Roosevelt, Congress passed the Neutrality Acts. For example, in the final Neutrality Act, Americans could not sail on ships flying the flag of a belligerent nation or trade arms with warring nations. Such activities had played a role in American entrance into World War I.



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