1)why did the nazi forces in ukraine be initially welcomed as liberators?
2) in what way did stalin eschew the ideals of universal communism to rally the population of the soviet union?
3) what were the three nazi goals of barbarossa?
write simple but enough information for each question.
the great depression affected women and men in quite different ways. the economy of the period relied heavily on so-called "sex-typed" work, or work that employers typically assigned to one sex or the other. and the work most directly associated with males, especially manufacturing in heavy industries like steel production, faced the deepest levels of lay-offs during the great depression. women primarily worked in service industries, and these jobs tended to continue during the 1930s. clerical workers, teachers, nurses, telephone operators, and domestics largely found work. in many instances, employers lowered pay scales for women workers, or even, in the case of teachers, failed to pay their workers on time. but women's wages remained a necessary component in family survival. in many great depression families, women were the only breadwinners.
an important corrective to a male-centered vision of the great depression is to note that while men's employment rates declined during the period, women's employment rates actually rose. in 1930, approximately 10.5 million women worked outside the home. by 1940, approximately 13 million women worked for wages outside the home. even so, women's work continued to be less than well regarded by american society. critics, over-looking the sex-typing of most work opportunities for women, lambasted laboring women for robbing men of much-needed jobs. even women's colleges formally charged women not to pursue careers after graduation so that their places could be filled by men.
the basque people largely consider themselves to have a separate identity from the rest of spain - they have their own language, culture, history, territory, industry, and ancestry. from their perspective, they aren't really "spanish" and want this recognized. spain, like many other countries, is a political entity created by pulling together some relatively dissimilar pieces (many in catalonia would like to be a separate country as well). it's dominated by central spain (castile, as in the castilian language that most of the world calls "spanish").
historically, the basque region has been allied or subject to central spain/castile for hundreds of years, but usually with a different tax system and more autonomy for local government. in the 1800s this began to change, and many basques would like to go back to the old system. some basques hope that by agitating, they will convince the central government to give them more independence or an outright release. there are extremists, of course, who make this process difficult to take seriously due to their violence
the reason is because they are busy all the time
2) in what wa...