1 Who was really in charge of the Korean Conflict: the United Nations or the United States? Lesson Procedures Note- This module is organized around four basic steps essential to an inquiry. You are welcome, and encouraged, to tailor these steps to the needs of your students. Younger students might need additional direction and collaboration is provided here. Step 1: Framing the inquiry 1. Hook a. Present video introducing the United Nations 2. Introduction Part 1 a. Pass out Document 1: UN Charter. Have students read and annotate Article One and Article Two individually. b. Students work with a partner to identify and discuss the main purposes and principles of the United Nations. c. Partner groups share out their findings with the class. Create a class list on board/butcher paper. 3. Introduction Part 2 a. Pass out Document 2: UN Organizational Chart b. Teacher led discussion on the organization of the UN c. Introduce guiding question: Who was really in charge of the Korean War: the United Nations or the United States? d. Students should generate a list of questions that they need to know in order to proceed. These questions should include background knowledge they anticipate needing or related questions that they find interesting. Students will use these questions to help guide how they examine the sources and what additional resources they might request. e. Pass out background essay to give students context for the inquiry. i. The students or teacher can read the essay aloud or individually ii. Revisit the question. Examples of questions for this lesson might include: How did the Korean War begin? Who started the Korean War? Who was involved in the Korean War? What kind of rules does the United Nations have? Who are the permanent members of the United Nations Security Council?
2 Step 2: Analyzing the Sources 1. Pass out Document 3-5, Evidence Organizer and Korean Conflict Timeline. a. Step 1: Ask students to skim the source and fill out the Source column on the graphic organizer (Author, Date and Title) b. Step 2: Read and annotate the document. Record evidence that support the two sides of the inquiry. Both evidence boxes not NOT have to be filled out for each document. c. Step 3: Students discuss evidence with a partner and complete Significance of Evidence column on the graphic organizer together. d. Step 4: Students then briefly answer the question Who was really in charge of the Korean conflict: the United States or the United Nations? with the evidence they have received so far. e. Step 6: Have students add brief description of event presented by the document set to the timeline. (Each document presents ONE event on the timeline, except Document Four which presents TWO events on the timeline.) f. Step 5: Conduct a brief classroom discussion highlighting important points from each of the documents and discuss the reliability of the evidence students have collected. Which evidence should we trust the most? Possible discussion question are included in packet. 2. Pass out Documents 6-7 a. Repeat Steps Pass out Documents 8-9 a. Repeat Steps 1-6 Step 3: Reviewing the Evidence 1. Ask students to take a stand: Who was really in charge of the Korean Conflict: the United Nations or the United States? Have students move to two sides of the room, one side will represent the United Nations and one will represent the United States. Students should bring their graphic organizers. 2. Student on both sides of the room will discuss their evidence and pick their three best pieces of evidence to present to the other side of the room. 3. Students will conduct a modified debate, using evidence from their graphic organizer.
3 Step 4: Communicating an Answer to the Question 1. On a separate sheet of paper, students will write an editorial answering the question: Who was really in charge of the Korean War; the United Nations or the United States? using specific details from the timeline, graphic organizers and group discussions. 2. Go over instructions and PEEL rubric with students. 3. Provide students time to create their initial product in class allowing collaboration as needed. Consider having students get feedback from peers at multiple points in this process. 4. Before collecting student work, consider having students self-assess their work using the given rubric. This is an important step that will help them take more ownership in their ultimate grade. P= Your Main Point E= Evidence you have to support your main idea. E= Evaluation and Explanation of your evidence L= Link to content (context) 0 1- Below Basic 2- Basic 3- Proficient 4- Advanced Is not able to demonstrate any part of this task. Is not able to demonstrate any part of this task. Is not able to demonstrate any part of this task. Is not able to demonstrate any part of this task. Can write a claim only with guidance from the instructor. Includes generalizations or other ideas not aligned to the prompt Major errors in historical accuracy or analysis of evidence. OR uses evidence that is not relevant to mian idea Provides a conclusion that is confusion or is not relevant to the evidence. Can write a basic claim but is not able to give an adequate explanation of the claim. Generally alludes to evidence but does not cite it, or does not draw from adequate number of sources; With minor errors explains how evidence is supports main idea Provides a general conclusion sentence that summarizes the main point with no specific link to the point. Clearly introduces and stakes out a position on the topic. Refers to relevant and accurate evidence from more than one source and cites their sources. Accurately explains explains how evidence is supports main idea. Links the back to the original point by summarizing how the evidence supports the main idea. Clearly introduces the range of possible answers on a topic while staking out a clear position that can be supported with evidence. Seamlessly integrates evidence from multiple sources by accurately summarizing details and using source citations to establish its relevance. Accurately explains the significance of evidence used and evaluates the reliability of the available sources. Links back to the original point by both placing the evidence within historical context and by summarizing how the evidence supports the main idea.
4 Answering the Question Because document-based activities begin with a question, the most natural way to assess students learning is to have them answer the question. Typically this involves structuring and organizing evidence in order to complete a formal essay writing. While the informational essay is certainly an important skill in a social studies classroom there are also many other valid ways to have students create well-reasoned explanations based on available evidence. Consider the following options for students to answer the guiding question. 1. Allow students to use the RAFT format, guiding them to select some or all of the following variables for student writing: Role, Audience, Format, Topic. Examples: a. As a United States citizen, write a letter to Harry Truman sharing your perspective of the role of the United Nations and the Korean conflict. b. As a government official, respond to one of the memos/letters included in the lesson. Agree or disagree with the perspective of that source. c. As a representative from a foreign nation, write a letter to the United States giving your opinion on the participation of the US and the United Nations in Korea. Mention specific issues or initiatives that might be relevant. 2. Direct students to write an editorial based on the guiding question. a. An editorial is a form of persuasive writing that is meant to provide the writer an opportunity to express to the reader their position over a specific topic. Editorials take a look at issues that may be of concern to the public, both locally and abroad. b. Most editorial include a title, topic sentence, evidence to support the topic sentence, and a conclusion. Use the graphic organizers to answer the following: Who was really in charge of the Korean War; the United Nations or the United States? c. On a separate sheet of paper, write your own editorial using specific details from the graphic organizers and group discussions. 3. Ask students to evaluate the documents provided in the activity, ranking the usefulness of each in answering the guiding question.
5 Background Essay on the United Nations and the Korean War The development of the United Nations came in response to the world s growing desperation for peace and prosperity after two world wars. An international body was first attempted in 1919 with the League of Nations. The League of Nations was to be an assembly where countries could meet and develop peaceful resolutions to world conflicts. The failure of the League, and yet another world war, motivated world leaders to once again attempt to organize an international forum. The United Nations emerged from early coalitions of Allied forces during World War II. Three key meetings laid the groundwork for the future governing body, as the Allies signed declarations to join forces to end the rise and expansion of the Axis Powers. The Declaration of St. James Palace (1941) was the first Inter- Allied declaration, and it joined the multiple European, Asian and African countries in the fight against Adolf Hitler s German forces and Emperor Hirohito s Japanese forces. Within the same year, Great Britain and the United States would sign the Atlantic Charter, which served as a joint declaration by Prime Minister Winston Churchill and President Franklin D. Roosevelt to work together in developing a better future. In January of 1942, 26 nations (including the United States) came together to sign the Declaration of United Nations, forming the coalition of countries that would defeat the Axis Powers. The three declarations would lay the founding principles of what would become the United Nations Charter. As the war progressed, major world leaders recognized the need to develop an international organization that would provide a forum that would allow the monitoring and mediating of conflicts among nations. The organization would have multiple focuses, including humanitarian aid, education and security for its members from aggressive actions that threatened their way of life. The Moscow Declaration and Tehran Conference in 1943 provided the initial plans to bring an end to the war and provide the forum to preserve peace. The structure of the United Nations was formally outlined the following year in Washington D.C., when leaders from China, the U.S.S.R., United Kingdom and the United States drafted the model for the United Nations. As the war in Europe came to the end, leaders from 50 countries, representing 80% of the world population, met in San Francisco, California, to organize and approve a formal charter for the United Nations. Throughout the two months, leaders discussed the focus and organizational model that would define the international organization. The United Nations structure would include the International Court of Justice, Security Council and the General Assembly, along with minor assemblies that answer to the larger body. The newly formed assembly would be tasked with the preservation of peace and the development of a better world. On June 26th, 1945, 50 countries unanimously approved the United Nations Charter.
6 The end of World War II resulted in the rise of two new superpowers: the United States and the Soviet Union. Both nations sought to expand their influence and protect their interests around the world. The Cold War was not a war in the traditional sense; instead, it was fought with propaganda, a nuclear arms race, space race, covert operations and proxy wars. President Harry S. Truman developed the policy of containment in which the United States pledged military, economic and political assistance to any nation threatened by Soviet supported communist movements. The United Nations had been created in a critical period in history where its mission of peacekeeping and international cooperation had the potential to keep the Cold War from going hot. The United Nations first stepped onto the world stage with notable successes such as the publication of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, and the negotiation of the cease-fire between the new state of Israel and Arab states. However, the first true test of the strength and effectiveness of the UN was the Korean War. At the end of World War II, the Soviet Union and the United States both occupied half of Korea and accepted the surrender of the Japanese in that region, effectively splitting the country into two along the 38th parallel. Under the influence of the Soviet Union, a communist government was put in place in North Korea. South Korea, led by Syngman Rhee, maintained close ties to the United States. On June 25th, 1950, North Korean forces invaded South Korea by crossing over the 38th parallel with the support of the Soviet Union. The United States immediately pressed for the United Nations to act. On June 25th and June 27th, the United Nations passed directives urging for a ceasefire and for all member nations to provide assistance to the South Koreans. The UN Security Council was able to pass these measures because the Soviet Union had recently boycotted the Security Council and chose not to participate. President Harry S Truman did not press for a Congressional declaration of war. Instead, he classified the Korean conflict as UN led police action. President Truman wanted to keep Korea a limited war, avoiding a nuclear World War III at all costs.
7 Source 1: UN Charter Source Information: The following source was an excerpt from the United Nations Charter passed in the San Francisco Conference, Article 1 & 2 of the Charter outline the purpose of the United Nations.
8 Using Source 1 Sourcing Questions Contextualization Questions What is the United Nations? Why is it important to understand what the United Nations is when examining the Korean conflict? When was the United Nations charter ratified? What purposes were addressed in the charter? How might this document, which addresses the U.N. role, be more meaningful when understanding U.S. foreign policy at the time? Corroboration Tasks Close Reading Questions According to the document, how is U.N. to be involved in foreign affairs? How might that affect opposing political ideologies throughout the world?
9 Source 2: UN Organizational Chart Source Information: The following source was an excerpt from the New York Times, published on October 20, 1946 (pg. 4E). The diagram outlines the initial divisions of the newly formed United Nations. Using Source 2 Sourcing Questions When was the chart published? What organization created the chart? Contextualization Questions Corroboration Tasks When did the U.N. was published? What major U.N. bodies are outlined within the chart? How does this chart relate to the purpose of the U.N., as outlined in the U.N. charter? Close Reading Questions What conclusions can the reader draw from the chart? What do these details indicate about the size and scope of the United Nations?
10 Source 3: Blair House Meeting Source Information: Notes on Blair House Meeting on June 26th,1950. South Korea was invaded on June 25th. While President Truman was in office, the White House was under renovation and the Trumans lived at Blair House.
11 Using Source 3 Sourcing Questions When was this document written? What type of document if this? Contextualization Questions What is the purpose of this document? Why was the meeting at Blair House called? Corroboration Tasks Can we trust this source? Why or Why not? Close Reading Questions When were the orders detailed in the document to be put into place?
12 Source 4: UN Resolutions Source Information: The following two sources are each resolutions passed by the United Nations Security Council in June 1950 that give recommendations on the international response to the North Korean invasion of South Korea. (2pgs.)
13 Source 4: UN Resolutions (Cont.) Using Source 4 Sourcing Questions What organization passed these resolutions? When were each of these resolutions passed? Contextualization Questions Why do you think these resolutions were printed in two languages? Corroboration Tasks Close Reading Questions Compare the dates these two resolutions were passed to what you learned from Source 3. What does this tell you about who was really in charge of the Korean War? Summarize what each resolutions is asking for in your own words.
14 Source 5: Joint Chief Staff (JCS) Memo Source Information: Memo: Summary of events in Korea. June 26th 1950.
15 Using Source 5 Sourcing Questions Who is the author of this document? Why was it written? Contextualization Questions Corroboration Tasks What decision is this document defending? How does this document defend this decision? How might the circumstances under which this document was written affect its content? Where else could I look up to support or refute the claims made by this source? Close Reading Questions Which piece of information listed in this source do you believe most influenced the decision made?
16 Source 6: Soviet Statement Source Information: Excerpt from statement made by Soviet Foreign minister Andrei Gromyko on July 4th, 1950 regarding the Soviet Union s perspective of the situation in Korea. Excerpt 1: Excerpt 2:
17 Using Source 6 Sourcing Questions Who is the author of this document? What type of biases could this author have? Contextualization Questions When was this statement released? Why do you think the author chose that particular day? Corroboration Tasks Which of the other sources you have analysed, support the information presented in Source 6. Close Reading Questions How does the author of the document describe the United Nations? What two criticisms of the United States are put forth in this document? What does the author mean when they write the UN resolutions were rubber stamped and backdated?
18 Source 7: President Truman s Press Release Source Information: Excerpt from a speech given by Harry S Truman over the radio on September 1st, 1950 addressing the situation in Korea. Using Source 7 Sourcing Questions Who is the author of this document? What type of biases could this author have? Contextualization Questions Corroboration Tasks What was the purpose of this document? How might the purpose of the document affect what is said? Which of the other sources you have analysed, support the information presented in Source 6. Close Reading Questions According to this document, what is the United States purpose in Korea and what is the role of the United Nations in Korea?
19 Source 8: UN Aid Report Report, "Status of United Nations Offers of Assistance for Korea", October 6, President's Secretary's Files, Truman Papers. (pg 1 of 4)
20 Using Source 8 Sourcing Questions Who is the author of this document? When was it written? What is the documents message? Contextualization Questions What do the choices say about the role of the United States and the United Nations resources? Corroboration Tasks How does supporting documents support or complicate this document? Close Reading Questions What conclusions can the reader draw from this document? What do these details indicate about the size and scope of the United Nation resources?
21 Source 9: Wake Island Conference Source Information: An excerpt from the minutes of the Wake Island Conference in October,1950. General MacArthur was the Commander of the United Nations Forces in Korea. General Bradley was the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. President Truman was also in attendance. (2 pages)
22 Source 9: Wake Island Conference (Cont.) Using Source 9 Sourcing Questions What type of document is this? Whose words are being recorded? Contextualization Questions Explain how General MacArthur s occupation might affect what he said at this Conference? Corroboration Tasks How does Source 8 support or refute the information presented in this source? Close Reading Questions What do the speakers in this document believe is the role of the UN in Korea? What might General Bradley mean by United Nations flavor?
23 Timeline Korean Conflict-1950 June 25 North Korean Army invades South Korea. June 25 June 26 June 26 June 27 July 3 United States forces clash with North Korean forces. July 4 July 7 July 8 September 1 UN Res. 84 request U.S. designate a commander of UN forces in Korea. Gen. Douglas MacArthur named commander of UN forces in Korea. North Korean divisions open assault on UN lines. September 1 October 1 South Korean troops cross 38 th parallel to North Korea. October 6 October 7 United States forces cross 38 th parallel to North Korea. October 15 October 19 November 4 December 28 UN forces enter the capital Pyongyang, North Korea. United States troops vacate Pyongyang, North Korea. Chinese troops cross 38 th parallel into South Korea.
24 Student Name: Class Period: Date: Korean Conflict-1950 Who was really in charge of the Korean War; United Nations or the United States? Description of Source (Author, Date & Title) What evidence supports the United States? What evidence supports the United Nations? Why is this evidence significant? Source 3 Source 4 Source 5 Based on the evidence, who was really in charge of the Korean conflict? Description of Source (Author, Date & Title) What evidence supports the United States? What evidence supports the United Nations? Why is this evidence significant? Source 6 Source 7 Based on the evidence, who was really in charge of the Korean conflict?
25 Student Name: Class Period: Date: Description of Source (Author, Date & Title) What evidence supports the United States? What evidence supports the United Nations? Why is this evidence significant? Source 8 Source 9 Based on the evidence, who was really in charge of the Korean conflict? Final Assessment: Student Editorial An editorial is a form of persuasive writing that is meant to provide the writer an opportunity to express to the reader their position over a specific topic. Editorials take a look at issues that may be of concern to the public, both locally and abroad. Most editorial include a title, topic sentence, evidence to support the topic sentence, and a conclusion. Use the graphic organizers to answer the following: Who was really in charge of the Korean War; the United Nations or the United States? On a separate sheet of paper, write your own editorial using specific details from the graphic organizers and group discussions.
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People WWII and Cold War Jeopardy Between the Geography Treaties and Battles of Wars WWII Hot Spots of the Cold War $100 People WWII and Cold War $100 People WWII and Cold War Q $100 Q $100 Q $100 Q $100
Causes Of World War II In the 1930 s, Italy, Germany, and Japan aggressively sought to build new empires. The League of Nations was weak. Western countries were recovering from the Great Depression and
NAME: BLOCK: - CENTRAL HISTORICAL QUESTION - THE ORIGINS OF THE COLD WAR: WHO IS PRIMARILY RESPONSIBLE FOR STARTING THE COLD WAR: THE U.S. OR S.U.? Pictured: Then-former British Prime Minster Winston Churchill
MacArthur Memorial Education Programs Occupation of Japan (1945-1952) Primary Resources Immediately following Japan s surrender on September 2, 1945, the Allied Occupation of Japan began. The United States