Economic Events of the s Timeline created by dchen Jan 8, The Great Steel Strike Ends The steel strike that happened in that included steel workers and other producers caused many workers to go on strike for better working conditions and wages. This was unsuccessful, and people had to go back to work with little changes in what they wanted.
Louis ; A crowd gathering on Wall Street after the stock market crashwhich led to the Great Depression ; Benito Mussolini and Fascist Blackshirts during the March on Rome in ; the People's Liberation Army attacking government defensive positions in Shandongduring the Chinese Civil War ; The Women's suffrage campaign leads to numerous countries granting women the right to vote and be elected; Babe Ruth becomes the most iconic baseball player of the time.
|Introduction||The Reagan Administration Politics in the s With the end of World War I and the passage of the Eighteenth Amendment, Americans entered the distinctive s — an era of Republican leadership, nationalistic and fundamentalist movements, and changing social conventions. Electing Republican presidents who favored business expansion rather than regulation, the American public enjoyed apparently unlimited prosperity, while fear of radicals and foreigners combined to almost completely close off America to immigration and contributed to the resurgence of hate groups such as the Ku Klux Klan.|
|The threat of Communism, Fascism, and Socialism.||Prohibition in the United States During the s, the population in cities rapidly grew. Crime and political corruption became common and acceptable.|
|Downloading prezi...||The nineteen twenties were a time of economic progress for most Americans. During the administrations of President Warren Harding and President Calvin Coolidge, many companies grew larger, creating new jobs.|
|Social issues of the s in the United States - Wikipedia||As the economy boomed, wages rose for most Americans and prices fell, resulting in a higher standard of living and a dramatic increase in consumer consumption.|
|A New Society: Economic & Social Change||The nineteen twenties were a time of economic progress for most Americans.|
The s was a decade of the Gregorian calendar that began on January 1,and ended on December 31, In North Americait is frequently referred to as the " Roaring Twenties " or the " Jazz Age ", while in Europe the period is sometimes referred to as the " Golden Age Twenties "  because of the economic boom following World War I.
The economic prosperity experienced by many countries during the s especially the United States was similar in nature to that experienced in the s and s. Each period of prosperity was the result of a paradigm shift in global affairs.
The s saw foreign oil companies begin operations throughout South America. Venezuela became the world's second largest oil producing nation. Fear of the spread of Communism led to the emergence of far right political movements and fascism in Europe.
The devastating Wall Street Crash in October is generally viewed as a harbinger of the end of s prosperity in North America and Europe.Well, many things happened during the s. America had just ended the Progressive Era which was full of political changes such as the secret ballot, prohibition, direct election of senators, and.
The economic prosperity experienced by many countries during the s (especially the United States) was similar in nature to that experienced in the s and s. Major political changes.
the Weimar Republic suffers from economic crisis in the early s and hyperinflation of currency in Price changes during the s are shown in Figure 2. The Consumer Price Index, CPI, is a better measure of changes in the prices of commodities and services that a typical consumer would purchase, while the Wholesale Price Index, WPI, is a better measure in the changes in the cost of inputs for businesses.
Delayed Recovery and Economic. 's: Political, Economic, and Social Changes Economic Changes During the 's Many people experienced an "Economic Boom" in the 's Due to Laissez-faire policy (government doesn't get involved in economy).
The s was the rise of a variety of social issues amidst a rapidly changing world. Conflicts arose concerning what was considered acceptable and respectable and what ought to . By the s, many Americans had grown tired of war and constant attempts at reform, including numerous attempts to pass moral legislation.
Many people longed for a simpler way of life. Warren G. Harding's policy of a "return to normalcy" was an attempt to capitalize on this populist feeling.