Need a little extra help getting by in AP World History class or a quick review for the AP World History exam? Crash Course World History Review YouTube videos might be just what you need. John Green’s lively and humorous narration makes AP World History facts, dates, and important events fun and memorable. Use these videos to supplement your AP World History course or to fine tune your last couple of weeks before the AP World History exam.
The videos cover key concepts outlined in the official CollegeBoard AP World History curriculum that you need to know to do well on the exam. Though humorous and face-paced, Green’s informative storytelling style and fact weaving help cement key concepts from the CollegeBoard’s curriculum. The video highlights significant economic, cultural, and technological shifts transnationally and concludes each section with food for thought. Green demonstrates how you might approach discussing key concepts with examples to reach conclusions on the essay portion of the AP World History exam essays.
To reinforce your retention of facts discussed in the AP video review, test yourself with AP World History practice questions at the end of each video. The review videos and Albert.io APWH questions provide a complete APWH lesson and review for course takers and self-studiers alike.
The questions have a range of difficulties to help you test your knowledge, so get help with whatever you don’t know. You can also sign up for the Albert.io AP World History section to check your answers, view in-depth explanations, and track your progress with over 1000 APWH style questions.
To acquire a different perspective on World War II, Green outlines the causes of the war, from Japan’s Manchuria incursion, Hitler’s rise, and Germany’s invasion of Poland, and concludes that the war resulted from many sources not excluding the least which is food production. Both Germany and Japan sought expansion into other lands to acquire food-producing land to feed their populations. Recounting the numerous bloody battles and body counts in China, Russia, Italy, Japan, Germany, and Great Britain, this video makes a case for World War II’s title as the most destructive war ever.
|Great Depression and Rise of Hitler||Germany and the Great Depression|
|Mein Kampf and “isms”||Adolf Hitler, Mein Kampf, 1929|
|Total War – Rationing in War||Total War – Government Messaging|
|Gender Roles WWII||Soviet Art in War|
Following World War II and subsequent efforts to rebuild Europe through the Marshall Plan, the battle for world influence developed between the United States, representing capitalism, consumerism, and democracy, on the one hand, and the Soviet Union, representing socialism, on the other.
This video walks the viewers through key events such as the nuclear arms race, the Berlin wall’s rise and fall, Stalin, U.S. Containment Policy, the Korean and Vietnam wars, and the global partition of the world in the two sides demanding the rest of the world to choose either side, communism or capitalism. With the Cold War’s end in the early 90s evidenced by the fall of the Berlin Wall and the breakup of the Soviet Union, the video leaves us with the parting thought about the existing capability of mass destructions.
|El Salvador During the Cold War||El Salvador and Latin American Revolutions|
|Cold War Superpowers||Cold War Soviet Military Power|
|World According to Reagan||World According to Reagan – Systems|
|JFK, Let Them Come to Berlin||JFK, Ich ben Ein Berliner|
Decolonization occurred in the late 20th Century after World War II and the disintegration of empires of the preceding generations. John Green’s narrative wends through India’s non-violent independence movement from British rule–with violent consequences–all the way to the independence movements and overthrows of the Southeast States, Indonesia, and Africa.
Independence movements led to the nation states that we commonly recognize today on the globe. While Europe left Africa in disarray, the continent has made developmental strides in the last half century, especially in countries like Benin, Kenya, Mauritania, and Botswana.
|Legacies of Colonialism in Africa and Post-Colonialism||Non-violence|
|The Cripps Mission||Direct Result of Quit India|
|Gandhi and Non-cooperation||Independence: India and Vietnam|
|Pakistan and India Border Dispute||India and Pakistan Comparison|
|Vietnamese Commodities||European Colonies|
Crash Course video reviews provide an easy way to round off your studies for finals and the AP World History exam. Pair these videos with test questions to prepare you for your AP World History course and exam. Drawing on multiple resources and media exposes you to different learning approaches to a complex subject.
John Green makes key concepts and connections clear in quick-paced videos that condense loads of factual events and ideas into memorable illustrations, graphics, and stories with relevant examples and conclusions. Check out all of the Crash Course AP World History review videos for a quick review. Then follow up with Albert.io’s more than 1000 AP World History practice questions for a thorough study of the subject. Sign up today to experience the full value of Albert AP prep.
|Video Series||AP World History|
|Exam Alignment||These videos were updated September 2014|
|Curriculum Covered||Key Concept 6.2
Key Concept 6.2IB: The negotiation of independence by colonies.
Key Concept 6.2IIA: Colonial independence through armed struggle.
Key Concept 6.2IIB: Regional, religious, and ethnic movements challenged old ruling imperialists.
Key Concept 6.2IIC: Transnational movements united people across boundaries.
Key Concept 6.2IID: Asia, Africa, and Latin America saw land and resource distribution in the name of communism or socialism.
Key Concept 6.2IIA: Asian and African Nationalist leaders challenged imperial rule.
Key Concept 6.2IVA: “Total Wars” where government rallied resources, people, and colonies in service of war in terms of ideologies like fascism, nationalism, and communism.
Key Concept 6.2IVB: Japanese and European Imperialist expansion to obtain resources and economic power following the Great Depression.
Key Concept 6.2IVC: Political and economic power shift after World War II resulted in the Cold War, US and USSR emerged as superpowers vying for global influence in the war of communism vs capitalism.
Key Concept 6.2IVD: The Cold War produced new political alliances and Latin American proxy wars.
Key Concept 6.2VA: The wars of the early and mid-century produced opponents who sought political change through nonviolence.
Key Concept 6.2VC: Militarized states reacted to conflict by increasing conflict.
|Topics Covered||World War II, The Great Depression, Cuban Missile Crisis, The Cold War, Nuclear Proliferation, Communism, Socialism, Democracy, Imperialism, Decolonization, Nationalism, Capitalism, Fascism, Independence.|
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