The New Deal was a series of programs, public work projects, financial reforms, and regulations enacted by President Franklin D.
Roosevelt in the United States between 1933 and 1939.
It responded to needs for relief, reform, and recovery from the Great Depression.
What solved the Great Depression?
On the surface, World War II seems to mark the end of the Great Depression. During the war, more than 12 million Americans were sent into the military, and a similar number toiled in defense-related jobs. Those war jobs seemingly took care of the 17 million unemployed in 1939. We merely traded debt for unemployment.
How the New Deal helped the Great Depression?
President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s “New Deal” aimed at promoting economic recovery and putting Americans back to work through Federal activism. New Federal agencies attempted to control agricultural production, stabilize wages and prices, and create a vast public works program for the unemployed.
How was the New Deal successful?
The New Deal was responsible for some powerful and important accomplishments. It put people back to work. It saved capitalism. It restored faith in the American economic system, while at the same time it revived a sense of hope in the American people.