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Critics may give many reasons as to why the President’s decision was not right, including humanitarian ones, but a keen examination of what might have happened had Japan not been bombed reveals that the President was right on several accounts.
First, the Japanese initiated an attack on the US by attacking the Pearl Harbor. That was despite the fact that the Japanese Government and the US Governments were engaged in diplomatic negotiations. The Japanese also proved to be a vicious enemy who could only agree to submit under serious attack such as the two Bombings. Another argument that greatly supports the attack is the avoidance of deaths and casualties due to the war. Ironically, the two atomic bombs served to save many lives, both American and Japanese, that would have been lost had the war continued. The estimated mortality and casualty rate due to planned land invasions into Japan was high. Many Soldiers and Japanese civilians would have lost their lives in the invasions. However, the bombings ended the war and thus helped avoid further deaths. One may also argue that the President may have made the decision to serve as a deterrent measure. It served to drive fear into the enemy of the US’s military capabilities. The fear generated thus helped to stop them in their tracks as they realized that any further attack on the US would attract an equally or more devastating attack by the
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The present state constitutes all the land from the Jordan River to the Mediterranean ocean, having Lebanon in the north, Egypt in the south, and Jordan in the East (Shlaim, 50-60). There was no conflict between Jews and Arabs for centuries. During 19th century the land of Palestine was dwelt in by the people belonging to different culture and civilization, approximately 86 percent Muslim, 10 percent Christian, and 4 percent Jewish who were living in peace and maintaining friendly relations with each other.
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The decision to use the A-bomb was Truman's alone and Truman never retreated from his stance that the bomb prevented an invasion and saved untold American lives. Truman, however, had other less deadly options. President Harry Truman's decision to use the atomic bomb was a reactionary decision made against military advice, and was reached made more to satisfy political pressures and dominate the coming Cold War than to bring a sudden end to the war.
Truman's conversations about the bomb were not about society's expectations, but rather on the post conventional thought that dealt with "...the effects of the use of the bomb, not [...] whether it ought to be used".1 The decision to use atomic bombs against Japan was influenced by several factors that are relevant to Kohlberg's stage 5 on the moral development scale.
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