Interestingly enough, there was one more favorable poll in late 1939:History Learner wrote: ↑10 Mar 2020 23:39Treaty or not, by 1936 vast majorities of Americans considered their involvement in the Great War to have been wrong and even into November of 1941 most Americans opposed entry into the Second World War. I don't see a piece of paper preventing this anymore than a piece of paper kept Hitler out of Prague.Futurist wrote: ↑04 Mar 2020 00:34That was in the context of the US having previously endured 20 years of relative isolationism, though. Had Woodrow Wilson died of his stroke in 1919 and the new US President Thomas Marshall would have actually been able to get the US into the League of Nations with reservations and also, much more importantly, gotten the US Senate to ratify the Security Treaty with Britain and France, then the US would have established a peacetime post-WWI alliance with Britain and France in either 1919 or 1920. This could have had effects--maybe even significant effects--on the 1920s and 1930s in this scenario--possibly making them a bit different than they were in real life, with a bit less of an isolationist flavor in this scenario. This could perhaps result in more US support for going to war in 1939 in this scenario--though even then the Americans are very likely going to expect Britain and France to actually do the lion's share of fighting Nazi Germany--with the US role largely limited to technological and logistical support and aid along with the US having no actual draft but sending all of the volunteers that it can (which might not be too much) to fight in Europe.
As I said, significantly altering events back in 1919-1920 could perhaps have a significant impact on the next 20-25 years.
Interviewing Date 8/30-9/5/39
Survey #167-S Question #3
If it looks within the next few months as if England and France might be defeated, should the United States declare war on Germany and send our troops abroad?