Woodrow Wilson and World War I
What makes Wilson special among the great leaders of all time is his tenure itself. Immediately after inducting to be the president, he was forced to make the ultimate decision. America was of course on the brim of a collateral damage if it continued its neutral stand for a long time. Wilson’s decision was of vital significance to America during the war. Wilson was initially reluctant to enter the war but consequently, as a result of the continental political pressure, he left the neutral course and joined the front line of the World War (Hoff, 45), (Daniels, 272). He exercised his vision of a great future after the war and emphasized the country’s involvement with the right entry. Wilson deserves a higher degree of appraisal for his policy formulation and implementation as they laid the success line for unifying American countries once again under one roof. The greatest of his efforts on framing a strong set up of public administration strategies held him high and attracted the attention of world leaders of his time and later with absolute honor. Wilson was thus in fact a role model even for his enemies in the success he adorned in public administration.Wilson’s stand was diplomatic at the beginning of the World War – I. Though he emerged as the top congressman of the American parliament, his policies were against unwanted conservatism found in the labor-management as well as the discriminative social pattern of the country (Seymour, 114-115). His speeches and power of imagination provoked the thought of commoners who accounted for the 42 percent vote he gained from electoral voting in 1912. With his special tactics and political redefinitions, he could manage to occupy a noble position in the people’s hearts. Since his focus was mainly on the progress of general workers and children, he amended the governing system with new laws of labor.As Sanders (p.67) states, Initially, Wilson did not think that German victory will be of any threat.