Aims of Germany and Japan

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The Aims of Germany and Japan The 1930s were a tumultuous time. After World War I, the Allied powers seemed determined to preserve peace, but Germany and Japan held a shared goal of world domination. In two memorandums about the plans of Germany and Japan, U.S. officials make the position that the United States should take plain: mobilize and be ready for war, but do not provoke it. In other words, “Speak softly but …

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…All peoples other than “Aryans” were persecuted. They intended to annihilate the Jews and breed out the Slavic people. The memorandum concerning Japan does not give evidence of xenophobia in Japan, but neither does it imply that the Japanese were completely tolerant of other races. Germany and Japan had many similarities in their foreign policies. The differences in their ideology before WWII were not very major because they still had one common goal: world domination.