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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aftermath_of_World_War_I

After the Paris Peace Conference of 1919, the signing of the Treaty of Versailles on 28 June 1919, between Germany on the one side and France, Italy, Britain and other minor allied powers on the other, officially ended war between those countries. Other treaties ended the relationships of the United States and the other Central Powers. Included in the 440 articles of the Treaty of Versailles ...

www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/pathways/firstworldwar/aftermath/brit_after_war.htm

Britain after the war; Vast crowds gathered in London's Trafalgar Square to celebrate the victorious end of the First World War on 11 November 1918. However, the joyous mood was short-lived. Post-war Britain, as many contemporary observers noted, did not seem like a country that had just experienced a great military triumph. ...

www.bbc.co.uk/history/british/britain_wwone/overview_britain_ww1_01.shtml

What mattered more by then was the fact that the country was engaged in the greatest war of modern times, one in which Britain's military deaths were more than twice those it would suffer in World ...

www.123helpme.com/consequences-of-the-first-world-war-for-british-people-view...

After the First World War Britain remained still with an empire and the largest navy force in the world, however the changes internally in Britain effected people of all statures and classes socially, economically and politically. Changes such as greater government intervention and control, the rise in unemployment by around 1.5 million and the ...

www.historyofengland.net/wwone/wwi-the-aftermath

This was one of the triggers to world war. After the war internal conflicts continued until a local Croatian/Slovenian strongman to be called Tito who created Yugoslavia (Southern Slavs) and stopped the internal bickering and even managed to keep clear of Stalin's "Iron Curtain" after World War 2.

www.bl.uk/world-war-one/articles/aftermath

He has published extensively on the causes, course, and consequences of the First World War. His books include 1914-1918: the History of the First World War; With Our Backs to the Wall: Victory and Defeat in 1918; and 1917: War, Peace, and Revolution. He is currently working on the British home front in 1916-17.

www.telegraph.co.uk/history/world-war-one/10539263/First-World-War-centenary...

First World War centenary: how the Great War changed Britain forever Over a quarter-of-a-million Britons lost their lives in the First World War.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_United_Kingdom_during_World_War_I

The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland was one of the Allied Powers during the First World War of 1914–1918, fighting against the Central Powers (the German Empire, the Austro-Hungarian Empire, the Ottoman Empire and the Kingdom of Bulgaria).The state's armed forces were reorganised—the war marked the founding of the Royal Air Force, for example—and increased in size because of ...

voxeu.org/article/walking-wounded-british-economy-aftermath-world-war-i

World War I was not over by Christmas of 1914. It was a prolonged, brutal, and expensive conflict. Britain incurred 715,000 military deaths (with more than twice that number wounded), the destruction of 3.6% of its human capital, 10% of its domestic and 24% of its overseas assets, and spent well over 25% of its GDP on the war effort between 1915 and 1918 (Broadberry and Harrison, 2005).

www.bbc.co.uk/guides/zqhxvcw

Before World War One, Britain was the world’s economic superpower. With rapid growth and a vast empire, the country enjoyed significant levels of wealth and resources. However it wasn’t ready ...