The League of Nations was established at the First World War and intended to stop wars and end conflicts.
Up to 1918 the First World War was easily the bloodiest conflict throughout the history of humanity. Then American President Woodrow Wilson was the mastermind behind the creation of the first global organisation of it's kind. However League of Nations also failed to prevent War due to the following reasons:
The United States never joined
The League of Nations was weakened from the onset by Congress voting against the United States joining it. The Republican controlled Congress was determined to revert back to a foreign policy centred around isolationism. That left Britain and France as the most powerful member nations.
The Soviet Union and Germany could not join
To begin with the Soviet Union and Germany were not allowed to become members of the League of Nations and that added to their sense of being internationally isolated. Both joined later with Stalin publicly at least becoming an advocate of collective security.
It had to rely on Britain and France
The League of Nations never had it's own armed forces and ultimately had to rely on Britain and France. During the 1920s it seemed they were willing to do so.
However the Great Depression seemed to dent the resolve of Paris and London to resist aggression just when that resolve needed to increase. Germany, Italy and Japan took full advantage.
Japanese culture has been greatly influenced by the Chinese culture, and yet they are almost as different from each other as any two neighboring countries can ever be. Part of these differences may lie in the self-imposed isolation of Japan till Meiji revolutions, but there are other important reasons too, that make the two societies and cultures vastly different.
Philippines is very strategically located archipelago country. As such it comes with its own set of geographical advantages and disadvantages.
History of our ancestors and the society they lived in was usually remembered by people and kept alive by word of mouth. In most ancient societies including those of Africa, legacies, culture and traditions were passed from one generation to other by this ‘Oral Tradition’.