2 Essential Questions Was it possible for the United States to have definitively won the Vietnam War? What experiences did American soldiers undergo in Vietnam? How did the American public feel about the war in Vietnam, and how did these feelings change over time? What different perspectives did young people take regarding the Vietnam War at the time? What might have been some of the reasons for these opinions? In what ways was the Vietnam War a defining event for an entire generation of Americans?
3 Indochina Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia Mountainous terrain Deltas: Red River (north) Mekong (south) Tropical rainforests
4 Vietnam in the Mid-20th Century Ho Chi Minh in 1945 French colony from late 19th century to WWII Japan invaded in WWII Ho Chi Minh and the Viet Minh led independence movement Democratic Republic of Vietnam Power vacuum
5 The First Indochina War Ho Chi Minh declared independence in 1945; received U.S. support War with France broke out in 1947 Vietnam received assistance from communist China U.S. supported France French soldiers in combat in Indochina, 1953
6 Eisenhower and J.F. Dulles Eisenhower and Dulles Eisenhower took office in 1953 Pressured France for a more aggressive strategy and a timetable for victory France agreed in exchange for financial assistance Dulles predicted victory by the end of 1955
7 Dien Bien Phu and the End of French Colonial Rule The American and French plan failed Viet Minh attacked French forces at Dien Bien Phu U.S. did not provide military assistance to the French Major victory for Viet Minh Dien Bien Phu
8 The Geneva Accords and Aftermath The Ho Chi Minh Trail (A supply line through Laos and Cambodia to South Vietnam appears in orange at the bottom of this map Treaty officially ended French foreign involvement in Indochina Vietnam divided: Communist North U.S.-supported, Catholic South Elections to unite the country will be held in 2 years.
9 The Geneva Accords and Aftermath (continued) Ngo Dinh Diem took power in 1955 Viet Cong threatened to overthrow Diem U.S. opposed mandated unification election Ngo Dinh Diem
10 The Viet Cong and the North Vietnamese Viet Cong: communist revolutionaries in South Vietnam A Viet Cong soldier North Vietnam: Ho s communist government North Vietnamese Army (NVA) North Vietnam wanted the Viet Cong to appear as if fighting independently Tactics
11 Instability in South Vietnam Kennedy expanded aid to South Vietnam Protests by Buddhists U.S. supported overthrow and assassination of Diem Popular support for communists in South increased after the assassination of President Diem During ceremonies at Saigon in 1962, the Vietnamese Air Force pledged its support for Diem after a political uprising and an attempt on his life
12 Discussion Questions 1. Why did the U.S. end its support for Ho Chi Minh and back France in the First Indochina War? Do you think this was a good strategy? Why or why not? 2. What were the Geneva Accords, and what impact did they have on Vietnam? 3. What was the relationship between the Viet Cong and the North Vietnamese government? Why did North Vietnam want to keep this relationship a secret?
13 Containment and the Domino Theory Kennedy began to call for limited withdrawal of advisors Johnson wanted escalation The domino theory of communism s spread U.S. policy of containment U.S. advisors in Vietnam, 1964
14 LBJ: Why Escalation? Secretary of State Dean Rusk (left) and President Johnson U.S. wanted to maintain its international respect and reputation Hoped to prevent communist China s expansion Johnson s political concerns and ego Believed North Vietnam would give up its goals with gradual escalation
15 The Gulf of Tonkin Incident Top-secret missions against North Vietnam from 1961 August 2, 1964: Attack on U.S destroyer by NVA torpedo boats; U.S. fired first August 4: Alleged second NVA attack against U.S. destroyer Photograph of action viewed from the U.S.S. Maddox during the Gulf of Tonkin Incident
16 The Gulf of Tonkin Incident (continued) Based on second attack, Johnson ordered retaliatory airstrikes President Johnson signing the Gulf of Tonkin Resolution Gulf of Tonkin Resolution allowed military action without declaration of war Recent evidence shows that second attack never happened
17 Aerial Bombing Begins Aerial bombing campaign began in March 1965 ( Operation Rolling Thunder ) U.S. wanted to end North Vietnam s support for the Viet Cong Bombing campaigns not effective toward this goal
18 The Ground War U.S. troops during a search and destroy mission Number of ground troops grew rapidly Search and destroy missions Caused difficulties for the South Vietnamese: loss of farmland, inflation, refugees Many South Vietnamese came to see the U.S. as the enemy
19 Westmoreland s Strategy Gen. William Westmoreland War of attrition Large-scale ground and air attacks Viet Cong and NVA fought a smaller-scale guerilla war; difficult for U.S. to counter Attrition did not work Logistical miracle General Westmoreland with President Johnson
20 American Allies Views of the War Traditional European allies did not contribute; France openly opposed the war Pacific Rim allies included Australia, S. Korea, New Zealand, Thailand, and the Philippines All small and reluctant contributions Support waned as the war went on
21 American Soldiers in Vietnam Terrible conditions in the Vietnamese jungle and swamps Constant vigilance Hard to distinguish Viet Cong from South Vietnamese villagers Some turned to drug abuse Low morale U.S. Marines march through the Vietnamese jungle
22 Weaponry Phantom and Corsair fighters release bombs during a strike mission Bombers and fighters Tanks and armored personnel carriers Troops individual weapons: rifles, mortars, grenades, mines People sniffers
23 Weaponry (cont.) Chemical incendiary devices (e.g., napalm) Agent Orange: Killed jungle foliage Caused genetic defects Agent Blue: Destroyed crops Peasants more affected than Viet Cong A napalm strike
24 Women in the Vietnam War Thousands served in various military and civilian roles Noncombat roles Witnessed the same types of atrocities as men Woman s efforts not highly recognized Vietnam Women s Memorial Project
25 Prisoners of War Kept in North Vietnamese prisons in or near Hanoi Horrendous conditions Interrogation and torture increased after failed escape attempt U.S. began to publicize prison conditions Improvements after Ho s death Continued controversy over some POWs fate Former POW John McCain, shortly after his release in 1973
26 Discussion Questions 1. What was the domino theory, and how did it affect the U.S. government s decisions regarding Vietnam? 2. Why do you think that the U.S. s European allies refused to support its actions in Vietnam? Were they justified in doing so? Explain. 3. Why did American ground troops have such a difficult time fighting in Vietnam? 4. What was the flaw in General Westmoreland s strategy of a war of attrition with the NVA?
27 Public Opinion in the U.S. Most Americans supported the war early on Opposition began to spread more widely in 1966 Many still remained supportive Hawks and doves Boxer Muhammad Ali, convicted for refusing to report for induction into the military during the Vietnam War, appealed his case to the Supreme Court and won
28 The Antiwar Movement: Ideologies Three general categories Pacifists Radicals Antiwar liberals Did not always agree on the best protest strategies
29 The Antiwar Movement: Protests Individual acts of protest: Burning draft cards Self-immolation Antiwar entertainment Group protests: Government and associated buildings Draft boards, recruiters Weapons manufacturers
30 The Antiwar Movement: Protests (cont.) Group protests: March on the Pentagon (1967) Teach-ins and sit-ins on college campuses Federal marshals drag away a protester after the march on the Pentagon
31 The Antiwar Movement: Leaders and Organizations Pacifist movement: Often Quakers or Unitarians Dr. Benjamin Spock and SANE Famous baby doctor Benjamin Spock was a vocal opponent of the war
32 The Antiwar Movement: Leaders and Organizations (cont.) Some grew out of the civil rights movement: Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) Free Speech Movement The New Left Mario Savio, a leader of the Free Speech Movement, at a protest at the University of California, Berkeley, 1966
33 Martin Luther King Jr. Hesitated to speak out because of LBJ s War on Poverty Became a vocal critic of the war: Felt it morally irresponsible It diverted money from antipoverty programs Beyond Vietnam speech Criticized for antiwar position
34 The Antiwar Movement: Impact Protests did little to change public opinion about the war (or may have increased support for the war) Brought the war more closely into the public eye Kept Johnson from drastically escalating the war
35 1960s Counterculture and the War Mainly young people, but did not represent all youth Not all hippies protested; not all protesters were hippies Late 1960s to early 1970s Dissatisfaction with 1950s conservatism Musical influences and cultural experimentation
36 Coming Home Post-traumatic stress disorder Drug and alcohol addiction Veterans tended to resent antiwar protesters Sometimes blamed for the government s mistake Faced a nation that wanted to forget about the war Most did well upon their return
37 Vietnam Veterans Against the War Organized in 1967 Support groups and healthcare assistance for veterans Membership and prominence grew after U.S. invasion of Cambodia Operation RAW
38 The Draft: Lotteries The first draft lottery, December 1st, 1969 Selective Service System Draft lottery in 1969 Some men received deferments Many enlisted rather than be drafted Draft ended in 1973
39 The Draft: Avoidance and Evasion Conscientious objectors Illegally burning draft cards Fleeing the country, usually to Canada
40 The Draft: Race and Class Issues The war drew attention to class and racial tensions More poor men and minorities had to serve in Vietnam African Americans tended to strongly oppose the war
41 Discussion Questions 1. What led Martin Luther King Jr. to oppose the Vietnam War? 2. Why do you suppose that some antiwar organizations arose from the civil rights movement of the 1950s and 1960s? 3. Do you think that the draft lottery was a fair way of determining who was sent to fight in Vietnam? Why or why not?
42 The Tet Offensive Tet: Vietnamese New Year North Vietnam launched offensive despite cease-fire Focused on South Vietnamese cities and towns North Vietnam lost militarily Major psychological effect on American public Destruction in South Vietnam
43 Tet: The American Public Reacts U.S. soldiers in the city of Hue during the Tet Offensive Reduced confidence that the United States was winning the war Johnson considered adding 200,000 troops New York Times leaked article about troop increase; Johnson failed to respond Johnson reduced troop increase and bombing of North Vietnam
44 The Paris Peace Talks LBJ concerned about his political reputation Suspended some bombing and encouraged North Vietnam to negotiate Slow pace, with contradictory demands Talks languished until 1972 U.S. Ambassador-at-Large Averell Harriman
45 The Election of 1968 LBJ announcing his decision not to run Johnson announced he wouldn t seek reelection Assassination of Robert Kennedy Democratic National Convention in Chicago Humphrey, Nixon, and Wallace Nixon won the election
46 The My Lai Massacre Charlie Company entered My Lai on search-anddestroy mission Brutally massacred over 300 villagers Covered up for a year and a half Fueled the antiwar movement Led more Americans to question the war strategy Villagers killed in the My Lai massacre
47 Nixon s War Leadership Nixon s secret plan Nixon Doctrine Vietnamization Bombing under Nixon far exceeded LBJ s Increased devastation under Nixon s watch Nixon shaking hands with a soldier in Vietnam
48 The Secret War in Cambodia Secret bombing attacks against Cambodia Cambodia officially neutral Attacked Viet Cong and NVA sanctuaries Nixon wanted to send a message of support to South Vietnam American public initially unaware Nixon announcing the bombing in Cambodia
49 The Kent State Massacre A map showing where the shootings occurred Protests against Nixon s war in Cambodia Four days of protests at Kent State University (OH) National Guard killed four students Photos widely published Antiwar sentiments increased
50 The Pentagon Papers Daniel Ellsberg leaked classified documents to the New York Times Revealed that the government had consistently misled the American public about the Vietnam War Nixon filed injunction Supreme Court overturned injunction Ellsberg tried for espionage; charges dismissed
51 The Easter Offensive March 1972 NVA invasion nearly reached Saigon U.S. resumed bombing attacks against North Vietnam Ended in September Both sides claimed victory The North gained some bases in the South, and leverage at peace negotiations
52 The Election of 1972 Nixon vs. Senator George McGovern of South Dakota Nixon won by a landslide Nixon promised peace and portrayed the governor as a radical
53 The Paris Peace Accords Paris peace talks had stalled for over three years Kissinger began meeting secretly with Le Duc Tho in 1970 Thieu rejected tentative agreement in 1972 Talks broke off in December Henry Kissinger
54 The Paris Peace Accords (cont.) Christmas Bombing of North Vietnam Peace accords signed on January 27, 1973 Last American troops left Vietnam in March 1973 Signing the Paris Peace Accords
55 The Fall of Saigon NVA and Viet Cong took Saigon in 1975 U.S. military helped with evacuations but failed to rescue many South Vietnamese who had helped in the war effort South Vietnam came under communist rule North and South united as the Socialist Republic of Vietnam A soldier stands guard as a helicopter lands to evacuate U.S. personnel from Saigon, 1975
56 The Aftermath in the U.S. Dead soldiers (background) receive a rifle salute More than 58,000 Americans killed; about 2000 missing Discussions concerning political miscalculations Military lessons learned U.S. had spent $700 billion (today s dollars) Budget deficit
57 Veterans After the War Hundreds of veterans organizations Reunions Visits to Vietnam Some veterans prefer to avoid talking about the war
58 The Vietnam Veterans Memorial The Three Soldiers Completed in 1982 The Three Soldiers Vietnam Women s Memorial Vietnam Memorial Wall The Wall, with the Washington Monument in the background
59 Discussion Questions 1. How did the Tet Offensive affect public perceptions of the Vietnam War in the U.S.? 2. What was the Nixon Doctrine, and what effect did it have on U.S. conduct of the war? 3. Do you think that the New York Times was justified in publishing the Pentagon Papers? Why or why not? 4. What do you see as the most important result of the Vietnam War? Explain.
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