Imperialism part 2

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<ul><li>1.Hawaii:<br />"Crossroads<br />of the<br />Pacific"<br /></li></ul> <p>2. U. S. Missionaries in Hawaii<br />Imiola Church first built in the late 1820s<br />3. U. S. View of Hawaiians<br />Hawaii becomes a U. S. Protectorate in 1849 by virtue of economic treaties.<br />4. Hawaiian Queen Liliuokalani<br />Hawaii for the Hawaiians!<br />5. U. S. Business Interests In Hawaii<br />1875 ReciprocityTreaty<br />1890 McKinley Tariff<br />1893 Americanbusinessmen backed anuprising against Queen Liliuokalani.<br />Sanford Ballard Doleproclaims the Republic of Hawaii in 1894.<br />6. To The Victor Belongs the Spoils<br />Hawaiian Annexation Ceremony, 1898<br />7. Japan<br />8. Commodore Matthew Perry Opens Up Japan:1853<br />The Japanese View of Commodore Perry<br />9. Treaty of Kanagawa:1854<br />10. Gentlemans Agreement:1908<br />A Japanese note agreeing to deny passports tolaborers entering the U.S.<br />Japan recognized the U.S.right to exclude Japaneseimmigrants holding passportsissued by other countries.<br />The U.S. government got theschool board of San Francisco to rescind their order tosegregate Asians in separateschools.<br />1908 Root-Takahira Agreement.<br />11. Root-Takahira Agreement: 1908<br />A pledge to maintain the status quo in the Far East.<br />Recognition of Chinas independence and territorial integrity, and support for continuation of the Open-Door Policy.<br />An agreement to mutual consultation in the event of future Far Eastern crises.<br />12. Lodge Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine:1912<br />Senator Henry CabotLodge, Sr. (R-MA)<br />Non-European powers,like Japan, would beexcluded from owningterritory in the WesternHemisphere.<br />13. Alaska<br />14. Sewards Folly:1867<br />$7.2 million<br />15. Sewards Icebox:1867<br /></p>


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