Ap world history released exam questions

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Compare Muslim vs. Christian attitudes toward commerce over time

Relationship to global trade patterns, 1750-present. Choose any two: Latin America, East Asia, Eastern Europe, S & SE Asia, sub-Saharan Africa, the Middle East, North America

Response of China & Japan to western penetration in 19th century


Analyze causes and consequences of 19th century indentured servitude

Cultural and economic impact of Islam 1000-1750CE. Choice of West Africa, South Asia, or Europe

Roles of women from 1750-1914 from any two of East Asia, Latin America, Sub-Saharan Africa, Western Europe


Analyze responses to spread of Buddhism in China

Labor systems from 1750-1914. Choice of Latin American & Caribbean, Russia, Sub-Saharan Africa

Effects/outcomes of WWI on any two of East Asia, Middle East, South Asia (Indian subcontinent)


Analyze issues twentieth-century Muslim leaders in South Asia and North Africa faced in defining their nationalism

Analyze social & economic transformations in the Atlantic world resulting from new contacts among western Europe, Africa, and the Americas 1492-1750

Political & economic effects of Mongol rule on any two of China, Middle East, Russia


Analyze social & economic effects of global flow of silver from mid-sixteenth through early eighteenth century

Analyze cultural and political changes & continuities. Choice of China (100CE- 600CE), Roman Empire (100CE – 600CE), India (300CE – 600CE)

Goals and outcomes of the revolutionary process in any two for the dates specified:

Mexico (1910), China (1911), Russia (1917)


Analyze Han and Roman attitudes toward technology

Analyze major changes and continuities in formation of national identities from 1914 – present. Choice of Middle East, SE Asia, Sub-Saharan Africa

1450-1800 processes (e.g. political, social, economic) of empire building in the Spanish Empire with:

Ottoman or Russian Empire


Analyze factors that shaped the modern Olympic movement from 1892-2002

Analyze changes and continuities in commerce in the Indian Ocean region from 650CE – 1750CE.

Emergence of nation-states in 19th century Latin America with one of the following:

Sub-Saharan Africa, the Middle East


Analyze African actions & reactions in response to the European scramble for Africa

Analyze continuities and changes in patterns of interactions along Silk Roads from 200-1450CE

North American racial ideologies and their effects on society with Latin American/Caribbean


Similarities versus differences in mechanization of cotton industry in Japan and India, 1880-1930s.

Describe and explain continuities and changes in religious beliefs and practices, 1450 – present in one of the following areas: Sub-Saharan Africa OR Latin America/Caribbean

Methods of political control in TWO of following empires in Classical period: Han China (206 – BCE-220CE), Mauryan/Gupta India (320BCE-550CE), Imperial Rome (31BCE-476CE)


analyze the causes and consequences of the

Green Revolution in the period from 1945 to the present

Analyze changes and continuities in long-distance migrations in the period from

1700 to 1900

Analyze similarities and differences in the rise of TWO of the following empires.

A West African empire (Mali OR Ghana OR Songhay)

Aztec Empire, The Mongol Empire


analyze the relationship between cricket and politics

in South Asia from 1880 to 2005

Analyze continuities and changes in trade networks between Africa

and Eurasia from circa 300 C.E. to 1450 C.E.

Compare demographic and environmental effects of the Columbian Exchange on the

Americas with the Columbian Exchange’s demographic and environmental effects on ONE of the following regions between 1492 and 1750. Africa, Asia, Europe


Analyze connections between regional issues and European struggles for global power in the mid-eighteenth century

Analyze how political transformations contributed to continuities and changes in the cultures of the Mediterranean region during the period circa 200 C.E. to 1000 C.E.

Analyze similarities and differences between the role of the state in Japan’s economic development and the role of the state in the economic development of ONE of the following during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.China. Ottoman Empire, Russia


Using the following documents, analyze the relationship between Chinese peasants and the Chinese Communist Party between circa 1925 and circa 1950

Analyze continuities and changes in the ways ONE of the following regions participated in interregional trade during the period circa 1500 to 1750.

Latin America, including the Caribbean

Sub-Saharan Africa , Southeast Asia

Analyze similarities and differences in how TWO of the following empires used religion to govern before 1450.

Byzantine Empire ,Islamic Caliphates

Mauryan/Gupta Empires


Analyze responses to spread of influenza in early 20th century

Analyze continuities and changes in labor systems in ONE of the following regions with the time period of 1450 to 1900

Latin America and Caribbean; North America

Analyze similarities and differences between two of the following trade networks in the period 600 ce to 1450 ce. Your response may include comparisons of biological, commercial or cultural exchanges. Indian Ocean, Silk Roads, Trans Sahara

Exam Information

The AP World History Exam is 3 hours and 5 minutes long and includes both a 55-minute multiple-choice section and a 130-minute free-response section. The multiple-choice section of the examination accounts for half of the student's exam score, and the free-response section for the other half.

Question Type

Number of Questions



70 questions

55 minutes

Document-based question

1 question

50 minutes
(includes a 10-minute reading period)

Continuity and change-over-time essay

1 question

40 minutes

Comparative essay

1 question

40 minutes

Multiple-Choice Section
Section I consists of 70 multiple-choice questions designed to measure the student's knowledge of world history from Period 1 to the present. This section follows the percentages listed below; questions will draw from individual or multiple periods:


Period Weights


Technological and Environmental Transformations

to c. 600.B.C.E.



Organization and Reorganization of Human Societies

c. 600.B.C.E. to c. 600 C.E.



Regional and Transregional Interactions

c. 600 C.E. to c.1450



Global Interactions

c. 1450 to c. 1750



Industrialization and Global Integration

c. 1750 to c. 1900



Accelerating Global Change and Realignments

c. 1900 to Present


Multiple-choice questions will also measure various geographical regions, with no more than 20 percent of multiple-choice questions focusing solely on Europe.

Free-Response Section
In Section II, the free-response section of the exam, Part A begins with a mandatory 10-minute reading period for the document-based question. Students should answer the document-based question in approximately 40 minutes. In Part B students are asked to answer a question that deals with continuity and change over time (covering at least one of the periods in the concept outline). Students will have 40 minutes to answer this question, 5 minutes of which should be spent planning and/or outlining the answer. In Part C students are asked to answer a comparative question that will focus on broad issues or themes in world history and deal with at least two societies. Students will have 40 minutes to answer this question, 5 minutes of which should be spent planning and/or outlining the answer.

Foundations: c. 8000 B.C.E.–600 C.E.

Major Developments

  1. Locating world history in the environment and time

    1. Environment

      1. Geography and climate: Interaction of geography and climate with the development of human society

      2. Demography: Major population changes resulting from human and environmental factors

    2. Time - Periodization in early human history

      1. Nature and causes of changes associated with the time span

      2. Continuities and breaks within the time span

    3. Diverse Interpretations

      1. What are the issues involved in using "civilization" as an organizing principle in world history?

      2. What is the most common source of change: connection or diffusion versus independent invention?

  1. Developing agriculture and technology

    1. Agricultural, pastoral, and foraging societies, and their demographic characteristics (Include Africa, the Americas, and Southeast Asia.)

    2. Emergence of agriculture and technological change

    3. Nature of village settlements

    4. Impact of agriculture on the environment

    5. Introduction of key stages of metal use

  1. Basic features of early civilizations in different environments: culture, state, and social structure

      1. Mesopotamia , Egypt, Indus, Shang, Mesoamerica and Andean South America (Compare two)

  1. Classical civilizations

    1. Major political developments in China, India, and the Mediterranean

    2. Social and gender structures

    3. Major trading patterns within and among Classical civilizations; contacts with adjacent regions

    4. Arts, sciences, and technology

  1. Major belief systems

    1. Basic features of major world belief systems prior to 600 C.E. and where each belief system applied by 600 C.E.

    2. Polytheism, Hinduism, Judaism, Confucianism, Daoism, Buddhism, Christianity

  1. Late Classical period (200 C.E.–600 C.E.)

      1. Collapse of empires (Han China, loss of western portion of the Roman Empire, Gupta)

    1. Movements of peoples (Huns, Germans)

    2. Interregional networks by 600 C.E.: Trade and religious diffusion

Major Comparisons and Snapshots

  • Comparisons of the major religious and philosophical systems including some underlying similarities in cementing a social hierarchy, e.g., Hinduism contrasted with Confucianism

  • Role of women in different belief systems -- Buddhism, Christianity, Confucianism, and Hinduism

  • Understanding of how and why the collapse of empire was more severe in western Europe than it was in the eastern Mediterranean or in China

  • Compare the caste system to other systems of social inequality devised by early and classical civilizations, including slavery

  • Compare societies and cultures that include cities with pastoral and nomadic societies

  • Compare the development of traditions and institutions in major civilizations, e.g., Indian, Chinese, and Greek

  • Describe interregional trading systems, e.g., the Indian Ocean trade

Examples of What You Need to Know

  • Nature of the Neolithic revolution, but not characteristics of previous stone ages, e.g., Paleolithic and Mesolithic

  • Economic and social results of the agricultural revolution, but not specific date of the introduction of agriculture to specific societies

  • Nature of patriarchal systems, but not changes in family structure within a single region

  • Nature of early civilizations, but not necessarily specific knowledge of more than two

  • Importance of the introduction of bronze and iron, but not specific inventions or implements

  • Political heritage of classical China (emperor, bureaucracy), but not specific knowledge of dynastic transitions, e.g., from Qin to Han

  • Greek approaches to science and philosophy, including Aristotle, but not details about other specific philosophers

  • Diffusion of major religious systems, but not the specific regional forms of Buddhism or Aryan or Nestorian Christianity

600 C.E.–1450

  1. Questions of periodization

    1. Nature and causes of changes in the world history framework leading up to 600 C.E. – 1450 as a period

    2. Emergence of new empires and political systems

    3. Continuities and breaks within the period (e.g., the impact of the Mongols on international contacts and on specific societies)

  1. The Islamic world

    1. The rise and role of Dar al-Islam as a unifying cultural and economic force in Eurasia and Africa

    2. Islamic political structures, notably the caliphate

    3. Arts, sciences, and technologies

  1. Interregional networks and contacts

    1. Development and shifts in interregional trade, technology, and cultural exchange

    2. Trans-Sahara trade

    3. Indian Ocean trade

    4. Silk routes

    5. Missionary outreach of major religions

    6. Contacts between major religions, e.g., Islam and Buddhism, Christianity and Islam

    7. Impact of the Mongol empires

  1. China's internal and external expansion

    1. The importance of the Tang and Song economic revolutions and the initiatives of the early Ming dynasty

    2. Chinese influence on surrounding areas and its limits

  1. Developments in Europe

    1. Restructuring of European economic, social, and political institutions

    2. The division of Christendom into eastern and western Christian cultures

  1. Social, cultural, economic, and political patterns in the Amerindian world

    1. Maya, Aztec, Inca

  1. Demographic and environmental changes

    1. Impact of nomadic migrations on Afro-Eurasia and the Americas (e.g., Aztecs, Mongols, Turks, Vikings, and Arabs)

    2. Migration of agricultural peoples (e.g., Bantu migrations, European peoples to east/central Europe)

    3. Consequences of plague pandemics in the fourteenth century

    4. Growth and role of cities

  1. Diverse interpretations

    1. What are the issues involved in using cultural areas rather than states as units of analysis?

    2. What are the sources of change: nomadic migrations versus urban growth?

    3. Was there a world economic network in this period?

    4. Were there common patterns in the new opportunities available to and constraints placed on elite women in this period?

Major Comparisons and Snapshots

  • Japanese and European feudalism

  • Developments in political and social institutions in both eastern and western Europe

  • Compare the role and function of cities in major societies

  • Compare Islam and Christianity

  • Gender systems and changes, such as the impact of Islam

  • Aztec Empire and Inca Empire

  • Compare European and sub-Saharan African contacts with the Islamic world

Examples of What You Need to Know

  • Arab caliphate, but not the transition from Umayyad to 'Abbasid

  • Mamluks, but not Almohads

  • Feudalism, but not specific feudal monarchs such as Richard I

  • Manorialism, but not the three-field system

  • Crusading movement and its impact, but not specific crusades

  • Viking exploration, expansion, and impact, but not individual explorers

  • Mongol expansion and its impact, but not details of specific khanates

  • Papacy, but not particular popes

  • Indian Ocean trading patterns, but not Gujarati merchants


Major Developments

  1. Questions of periodization

    1. Continuities and breaks, causes of changes from the previous period and within this period

  1. Changes in trade, technology, and global interactions

  2. Knowledge of major empires and other political units and social systems

    1. Ottoman, China, Portugal, Spain, Russia, France, England, Tokugawa, Mughal, characteristics of African empires in general but knowing one (Kongo, Benin, Oyo, or Songhay) as illustrative

    2. Gender and empire (including the role of women in households and in politics)

  1. Slave systems and slave trade

  2. Demographic and environmental changes: diseases, animals, new crops, and comparative population trends

  3. Cultural and intellectual developments

    1. Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment

    2. Comparative global causes and impacts of cultural change

    3. Changes and continuities in Confucianism

    4. Major developments and exchanges in the arts (e.g., Mughal)

  1. Diverse interpretations

    1. What are the debates about the timing and extent of European predominance in the world economy?

    2. How does the world economic system of this period compare with the world economic network of the previous period?

Major Comparisons and Snapshots

  • Imperial systems: European monarchy compared with a land-based Asian empire

  • Coercive labor systems: slavery and other coercive labor systems in the Americas

  • Comparative knowledge of empire (i.e., general empire building in Asia, Africa, and Europe)

  • Compare Russia's interaction with the West with the interaction of one of the following (Ottoman Empire, China, Tokugawa Japan, Mughal India) with the West

Examples of What You Need to Know

Below are examples of the types of information you are expected to know contrasted with examples of those things you are not expected to know for the multiple-choice section.

  • Neoconfucianism, but not specific Neoconfucianists

  • Importance of European exploration, but not individual explorers

  • Characteristics of European absolutism, but not specific rulers

  • Reformation, but not Anabaptism or Huguenots

  • Ottoman conquest of Constantinople, but not the Safavid Empire

  • Siege of Vienna (1688–89), but not the Thirty Years' War

  • Slave plantation systems, but not Jamaica's specific slave system

  • Institution of the harem, but not Hurrem Sultan


Major Developments

  1. Questions of periodization

    1. Continuities and breaks, causes of changes from the previous period and within this period

  1. Changes in global commerce, communications, and technology

    1. Changes in patterns of world trade

    2. Industrial Revolution (transformative effects on and differential timing in different societies; mutual relation of industrial and scientific developments; commonalities)

  1. Demographic and environmental changes (migrations, end of the Atlantic slave trade, new birthrate patterns, food supply)

  2. Changes in social and gender structure (Industrial Revolution; commercial and demographic developments; emancipation of serfs/slaves; and tension between work patterns and ideas about gender)

  3. Political revolutions and independence movements; new political ideas

    1. Latin American independence movements

    2. Revolutions (United States, France, Haiti, Mexico, China)

    3. Rise of nationalism, nation-states, and movements of political reform

    4. Overlaps between nations and empires

    5. Rise of democracy and its limitations: reform; women; racism

  1. Rise of Western dominance (economic, political, social, cultural and artistic, patterns of expansion; imperialism and colonialism) and different cultural and political reactions (reform; resistance; rebellion; racism; nationalism)

    1. Impact of changing European ideologies on colonial administrations

  1. Diverse interpretations

    1. What are the debates over the utility of modernization theory as a framework for interpreting events in this period and the next?

    2. What are the debates about the causes of serf and slave emancipation in this period and how do these debates fit into broader comparisons of labor systems?

    3. What are the debates over the nature of women's roles in this period and how do these debates apply to industrialized areas and how do they apply in colonial societies?

Major Comparisons and Snapshots

  • Compare the causes and early phases of the industrial revolution in western Europe and Japan

  • Comparative revolutions (compare two of the following: Haitian, American, French, Mexican, and Chinese)

  • Compare reaction to foreign domination in: the Ottoman Empire, China, India, and Japan

  • Comparative nationalism

  • Compare forms of western intervention in Latin America and in Africa

  • Compare the roles and conditions of women in the upper/middle classes with peasantry/working class in western Europe

Examples of What You Need to Know

Below are examples of the types of information you are expected to know contrasted with examples of those things you are not expected to know for the multiple-choice section.

  • Women's emancipation movements, but not specific suffragists

  • The French Revolution of 1789, but not the Revolution of 1830

  • Meiji Restoration, but not Iranian Constitutional Revolution

  • Jacobins, but not Robespierre

  • Causes of Latin American independence movements, but not specific protagonists

  • Boxer Rebellion, but not the Crimean War

  • Suez Canal, but not the Erie Canal

  • Muhammad Ali, but not Isma'il

  • Marxism, but not Utopian socialism

  • Social Darwinism, but not Herbert Spencer


Major Developments

  1. Questions of periodization

    1. Continuities and breaks, causes of changes from the previous period and within this period

  1. The World Wars, the Holocaust, the Cold War, nuclear weaponry, international organizations, and their impact on the global framework (globalization of diplomacy and conflict; global balance of power; reduction of European influence; the League of Nations, the United Nations, the Non-Aligned Nations, etc.)

  2. New patterns of nationalism (the interwar years; decolonization; racism, genocide; new nationalisms, including the breakup of the Soviet Union)

  3. Impact of major global economic developments (the Great Depression; technology; Pacific Rim; multinational corporations)

  4. New forces of revolution and other sources of political innovations

  5. Social reform and social revolution (changing gender roles; family structures; rise of feminism; peasant protest; international Marxism)

  6. Globalization of science, technology, and culture

    1. Developments in global cultures and regional reactions, including science and consumer culture

    2. Interactions between elite and popular culture and art

    3. Patterns of resistance including religious responses

  1. Demographic and environmental changes (migrations; changes in birthrates and death rates; new forms of urbanization; deforestation; green/environmental movements)

  2. Diverse interpretations

    1. Is cultural convergence or diversity the best model for understanding increased intercultural contact in the twentieth century?

    2. What are the advantages and disadvantages of using units of analysis in the twentieth century, such as the nation, the world, the West, and the Third World?

Major Comparisons and Snapshots

  • Patterns and results of decolonization in Africa and India

  • Pick two revolutions (Russian, Chinese, Cuban, Iranian) and compare their effects on the roles of women

  • Compare the effects of the World Wars on areas outside of Europe

  • Compare legacies of colonialism and patterns of economic development in two of three areas (Africa, Asia, and Latin America)

  • The notion of "the West" and "the East" in the context of Cold War ideology

  • Compare nationalist ideologies and movements in contrasting European and colonial environments

  • Compare the different types of independence struggles

  • Compare the impacts of Western consumer society on two civilizations outside of Europe

  • Compare high tech warfare with guerrilla warfare

  • Different proposals (or models) for third world economic development and the social and political consequences

Examples of What You Need to Know

Below are examples of the types of information you are expected to know contrasted with examples of those things you are not expected to know for the multiple-choice section.

  • Causes of the World Wars, but not battles in the wars

  • Cultural and political transformations resulting from the wars, but not French political and cultural history

  • Fascism, but not Mussolini's internal policies

  • Feminism and gender relations, but not Simone de Beauvoir or Huda Shaarawi

  • The growth of international organizations, but not the history of the ILO

  • Colonial independence movements, but not the details of a particular struggle

  • The issue of genocide, but not Cambodia, Rwanda, or Kosovo

  • The internationalization of popular culture, but not the Beatles

  • Modern Art

AP World History - Study Guide

1. prehistory -

2. lateen sail -

3. Neolithic Revolution –

4. artisan -

5. patrician –

6. nirvana –

7. cuneiform -

8. citizen -

9. hajj –

10. feudalism –

11. Crusades –

12. daimyo –

13. mercantilism -

14. divine right -

15. indulgence –

16. absolutism -

17. estate -

18. armistice -

19. Neo-Confucianism –

20. imperialism -

21. communism -

22. laissez-faire –

23. ideology -

24. Pax Romana -

25. satellite –

26. appeasement -

27. fascism -

28. propaganda –

29. bourgeoisie -

30. division of labor -

31. covenant –

32. containment –

*** For “Who?” or “What?” explain the significance.

1. What is B.C.E.? C.E.?

2. The first pre-human hominids probably lived where?

3. What is the “fertile crescent”?

4. How did the development of agriculture affect population density?

5. Located between the Tigris and Euphrates, Mesopotamia’s name means –

6. What were the characteristics early civilizations?

7. What is Zoroastrianism?

8. What do historians regard as Hammurabi’s greatest accomplishment?

9. Who were the Phoenicians?

10. What caused the ancient Greeks to be isolated from one another?

11. What is the significance of Athens?

12. What was the Peloponnesian War?

13. Who were the Persians?

14. Who was Philip of Macedonia?

15. Who was Alexander the Great?

16. What is Hellenism?

17. What is the significance of Emperor Qin and the Qin dynasty?

18. What made the Han Dynasty in China so great?

19. How did Rome become an empire?

20. What aspects of Greek culture did Rome adopt?

21. What has made Rome’s legacy endure for thousands of years?

22. Who was Julius Caesar?

23. Who was Caesar Augustus (Octavian)?

24. What factors led to the decline of the Roman Empire?

25. Who was Constantine and what was his most important accomplishment?

26. What is the Mandate of Heaven?

27. What was the general pattern for each dynasty in China?

28. Who was Siddhartha Gautama?

29. Explain the basic beliefs of Hinduism:

30. What is/was the caste system?

31. Explain the basic beliefs of Buddhism:

32. What areas did Hinduism spread to?

33. What was capital of the Byzantine Empire?

34. The Byzantines developed their own unique version of Christianity called –

35. Who was Muhammad?

36. What allowed for the rapid expansion of Islam?

37. What are the Five Pillars of Islam?

38. What is the significance of Mecca?

39. This group believes that the caliph was primarily a religious authority and that the position should be held only by the descendants of Muhammad

40. What group believes that the caliph was primarily a leader (that had been accepted by the people) and not a religious authority?

41. Who was Charlemagne?

42. What is/was the Magna Carta?

43. What type of political system did Europe have from 1000-1300?

44. What were the effects of the Crusades?

45. Who were the Samurai?

46. Who were the Aztecs (including location, practices, and accomplishments)?

47. Who were the Incas (including location, practices, and accomplishments)?

48. Who were the Mayans (including location, practices, and accomplishments)?

49. What was the Spanish Inquisition?

50. Who were the Mongols?

51. What is the name of the Mongol dynasty in China?

52. Who was Genghis Khan? Kublai Khan?

53. What was the Spanish Armada? What is its significance?

54. Who was Peter the Great?

55. What was Martin Luther’s main issues with the Catholic Church?

56. What was the Renaissance?

57. What values were favored during the Renaissance?

58. Identify Christopher Columbus:

59. Identify Magellan:

60. Identify Vasco Da Gama:

61. Who were the Bantu?

62. What was the Columbian Exchange?

63. Describe the Kingdom of Mali (including leaders, location, practices, and achievements):

64. Kingdom of Songhai (including leaders, location, practices, and achievements):

65. Kingdom of Ghana (including leaders, location, practices, and achievements):

66. What was Timbuktu?

67. Where did Europeans get the numerals and the decimal system they use?

68. What did the Japanese do to resist foreign penetration and domination from 1500-1850?

69. From 1500-1800 most of the people who came to the Western Hemisphere originated here.

70. When did sugar cane plantations begin operations in the New World?

71. How and why did Haiti become independent?

72. What factors led to significant population growth worldwide from 1700 to 1800?

73. What were the causes of the French Revolution?

74. Why did other European nations attack France during the Revolution?

75. What is Napoleon’s legacy?

76. What are some “Enlightenment” thoughts?

77. What was the Mughal Empire?

78. The Taj Mahal reflects what types of architecture in its construction?

79. Describe the Ottoman Empire (including extent, practices, leaders, and achievements)

80. What was the Enlightenment?

81. What was the Industrial Revolution?

82. What was the first country to become industrialized?

83. Describe how minorities were treated in North and South America in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries?

84. From where did the majority of new immigrants to the U.S. come from in 1900?

85. According to Karl Marx, control of the means of production would eventually be seized by who?

86. The economic and political domination of one country by another is a characteristic of what enterprise?

87. What methods did Indians use to protest British rule?

88. Why did India and Pakistan split into two nations in 1947?

89. Why did many newly independent African nations (following WWII) struggle to form stable democracies?

90. What were the causes of World War I?

91. What was the Versailles Treaty?

92. What were the causes of World War II?

93. Identify Mao Zedong:

94. Unlike Lenin, Mao emphasized the power of _________ in a communist revolution.

95. What conditions led Japan to begin a policy of expansion?

96. Who was Vladimir Lenin? Who was Josef Stalin? What was his Five Year Plan?

97. What was the international assembly that replaced the League of Nations after World War II?

98. What was the Marshall Plan?

99. What was the Green Revolution?

100. What is globalization? What is its relationship to modern technology?

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