Presentation on theme: "Photo Gallery Memorial plaque for the cold war. Duck and cover! These students we’re taught to hide under their desks in the event of an attack on the."— Presentation transcript:
Duck and cover! These students we’re taught to hide under their desks in the event of an attack on the u.s. Strangely enough I don’t know how safe this would be against a nuclear bomb… Another form of safety In the event of a nuclear attack.
Fallout shelters were popular during the cold war, People thought these shelters would save them. In the event that the U.S. would be attacked. This is an example of a nuclear bomb exploding. Shelters and hiding under desks may just not be enough. Symbol for fall out shelter.
The chance of a nuclear bomb burning you after it explodes, and what would happen to you depending on how far away you are from the explosion. Effects a nuclear bomb has on a human, depending on how far away you are from the bomb.
Winston Churchill, Harry Truman, and Joseph Stalin. (Left) (Middle) (Right)
A Missile being launched. Then exploding (click fast) Self explanatory.
Cold War players part 1: Truman Harry Truman, president of the United States during part of the Cold War. Truman sitting at the oval office.
Cold War players part 2: Stalin Stalin in a heated discussion. Probably ending in the opposite sides death. Stalin reclining in a chair.
Players of the cold war part 3: John Kennedy John Kennedy using the oval offices phone. Kennedy was killed in November 22, 1963. He was the youngest president to be in office and also the youngest to die in office John Kennedy during a press conference.
Mislead Stalin supporters. Probably influenced by things such as the poster at the top-right showing Stalin as a nice family man. John F. Kennedy’s promotional sticker.