As some historians would suggest, nearly all the participants had no clue as to when the Second Word War was likely to see its end, especially as more and more parties started jumping into the mix.
Being one of the largest contributors to the Second World, having to fight at the two theaters with equally vicious enemies, the United States had to expand its wings to the far-off arenas in order to keep a tight grip on the situation.
Keep in mind that the United States built a number of bases in the Pacific to help the military in their campaign against the defiant and aggressive Japan.
Not far from the coast of Espirito Santo, which is a small island in the Vanuatu Archipelago in the South-Western Pacific, the Pacific’s bed is littered with tons of Second World War relics dumped there by the US Military.
The site has now become a popular diving destination for enthusiasts and is appropriately dubbed the Million Dollar Point; purely because the value of the equipment dumped is believed to be in millions. The divers are reported to have seen large jeeps, six-wheeler trucks, gigantic bulldozers, forklifts, semi-trailers, tractors, large bound sheets of corrugated iron, sealed boxes of clothing and of course the crates of Coca-Cola.
British and French authorities refused to pay for the lot hence the United States deemed it appropriate to dump the goods instead of leaving them on its largest military base located to the west of Pearl Harbour. The base once was a thriving mini United States on the island, with 30 fully functional cinemas.