What war killed the most American soldiers?

What was the mistake that the US made in Afghanistan?

The Bonn Agreement in December 2001 established an interim government for post-Taliban Afghanistan and was, in many ways, an impressive diplomatic achievement. Unfortunately, the Constitution adopted in 2004 was an ill-conceived misstep.

What is the deadliest war ever?

World War II
The deadliest war in history was World War II. While it’s impossible to pinpoint the exact number of World War II casualties, historians have estimated a total of 70 to 85 million people.

What war killed the most American soldiers?

American Civil War
Number of military fatalities in all major wars involving the United States from 1775 to 2021

War (and years of U.S. military involvement) Number of fatalities
American Civil War (1861-1865) 620,000
World War II (1939-1945) 405,399
World War I (1917-1918) 116,516
Vietnam War (1965-1973) 58,209

Is the war in Afghanistan going to end?

America’s long war in Afghanistan isn’t likely to end well, and the American people seem to know it. Despite a wholly predictable effort to portray the war as an American victory, the United States isn’t going to defeat the Taliban between now and the scheduled departure of most U.S. troops later this year.

Why was there a war in Afghanistan in 2001?

A group called the Taliban had controlled most of the country since 1996 but they were overthrown in November 2001 by British and American armed forces, as well as lots of Afghan fighters from a group called the Northern Alliance. Why was there a war?

What is the bloodiest day in human history?

The deadliest earthquake in human history is at the heart of the deadliest day in human history. On January 23, 1556, more people died than on any day by a wide margin.

How did the US win the war in Afghanistan?

Winning the war in Afghanistan depended on getting at least two foreign governments to play ball. The first was the Afghan government itself, which was corrupt, inefficient, and increasingly unwilling to listen to well-intentioned U.S. advice.

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