Ernest Henderson, a Tuskegee Airman, discusses Eleanore Roosevelt's visit to the airfield and her interest in flying in one of their airplanes, and so she did. When she got back to Washington, she made it clear to the President that the Tuskegee Airmen could fly!
- Along with the rest of the world, the United States and South Carolina experienced economic instability during this period. As a result, political instability and worldwide conflict consumed the world in the 1940s. Following World War II, the United States emerged as a world leader through political policies and economic growth.
- 5.3.E Analyze multiple perspectives on the economic, political, and social effects of World War II and its aftermath using primary and secondary sources.
- 5.3.CE Analyze the cause and effect of government-sponsored policies within the United States and Europe related to the status of different groups, to include the Holocaust.
- 5.3.CX Contextualize the technological and geographic influence on military strategies in the Pacific and European theaters of war of World War II.
- This indicator was designed to promote inquiry into military and economic policies during World War II, to include the significance of military bases in South Carolina. This indicator was also developed to foster inquiry into postwar economic developments and demographic changes, to include the immigration of Jewish refugees following the Holocaust.
- This indicator was constructed to facilitate inquiry into how economic conditions prompted an evolution of fiscal and monetary policy featuring significant turning points. This indicator also supports inquiry into the laissez-faire policies of the 1920s, the balance of free markets and government intervention of the 1930s, and the command economies during World War I and World War II.
Ernest Henderson, un aviador de Tuskegee, habla sobre la visita de Eleanore Roosevelt al aeródromo y su interés en volar en uno de sus aviones, y así lo hizo. Cuando regresó a Washington, le dejó en claro al presidente que los aviadores de Tuskegee podían volar.