Arsenal of Democracy: The World at War, 1931–1945

The __________ emerged from the United Nations Monetary and Financial Conference in a New Hampshire resort town in the summer of 1944 and established a system for international trade and monetary values to promote postwar recovery.

In February 1945, Roosevelt, Churchill, and Stalin met together in a Soviet city on the Black Sea to plan the final stage of the war and its aftermath, but American critics soon dismissed the __________ as a sellout.

France surrendered in June 1941, and WWI hero Marshal Philippe Petain formed a pro-German government, known as the __________, which administered the southern half of France.

Issued by Winston Churchill and Franklin D. Roosevelt in August 1941, the __________ called for disarming defeated aggressors and establishing a "permanent system of general security."

In his Lend-Lease proposal to Congress in 1941, President Roosevelt linked military aid to __________: freedom of speech and of religion, freedom from fear and from want.

In remote Los Alamos, New Mexico, nuclear physicists designed and assembled the atomic bomb in what came to be known as the __________.

President Roosevelt stressed wartime cooperation as a prelude to postwar unity and outlined plans for what became the __________, dominated by "four policemen" but open to all nations.

With millions of people to kill for his Aryan supremacist utopia, Hitler and his henchman devised a systematic means of slaughter in 1942, the so-called __________.

President Roosevelt remained committed to expanding liberty and security for all Americans and in 1944 called for enacting a "__________" that would guarantee every citizen a job, a living wage, decent housing, and adequate medical care in postwar America.

Operating from newly captured bases on Saipan and other Pacific islands, the U.S. Air Force ran massive air raids on Japan in the spring of 1945, using as many as 1,000 giant __________ at a time, dropping explosives and incendiary bombs.

The __________ in Belgium in the winter of 1944 temporarily stopped the Allied momentum but could not stop the overwhelming power of the two-front Allied offensive toward Berlin.

Under the so-called __________, Spanish slang for "strong arm," and formally known as the Emergency Farm Labor Program, U.S. authorities actively recruited Mexican farm and railroad workers during World War II.