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The Revolutionary War

The Revolutionary War

The Revolutionary War . Battle of Kettle Creek: A big victory in Georgia for the patriots. The battle is important because the British had captured and controlled most of Georgia.

By paul
(579 views)

Unit 2 Chapter 2, Section 3

Unit 2 Chapter 2, Section 3

Unit 2 Chapter 2, Section 3. Articles of Confederation Mr. Young Government. Essential Question. What major weaknesses about the Articles of Confederation led the 1787 Convention to scrap them and write the Constitution?. Articles of Confederation Video.

By lindsey
(146 views)

Federalism

Federalism

Federalism. Why Federalism?. The Framers needed to create a strong central government while protecting citizens’ freedoms and allowing the states to retain some powers. The Constitution was based on a federal model for dividing and sharing power among different levels of government.

By stan
(234 views)

Chapter 7: From Nationalism to sectionalism

Chapter 7: From Nationalism to sectionalism

Chapter 7: From Nationalism to sectionalism. Big Picture: The War of 1812 filled Americans with national pride. Yet against the backdrop of an emerging national identity, two distinct economic systems were developing in the North and South. Chapter 7 Section 1: The Rise of Nationalism.

By MikeCarlo
(265 views)

The Constitutional Convention

The Constitutional Convention

The Constitutional Convention. A Call to Philadelphia. The Articles of Confederation. The Strengths and Weaknesses. Advantages. Disadvantages. Waged war against Great Britain Negotiated the Treaty of Paris Made states recognize laws of other states Marriage valid in all states

By creola
(162 views)

The Articles of Confederation

The Articles of Confederation

The Articles of Confederation. A radical government. Proposed in 1777; ratified in 1781 after settlement of land dispute Reflected fear of centralized authority!

By misha
(1115 views)

Federalists vs. Anti-Federalists

Federalists vs. Anti-Federalists

Federalists vs. Anti-Federalists. Federalists. Supporters of Constitution Thought it would protect rights Federalist Papers Written to persuade ratification. Still concerns about a strong national government. Anti-Federalists. Anti-Federalists. Opposed Constitution Need Bill of Rights.

By afram
(179 views)

Federalism

Federalism

Intro Federalism What/why? Constitutional basis for…? Strong National Government States Rights State/State Relations 20 th Century New Deal. Key Terms “Necessary & Proper” Supremacy Clause 10th Amendment “Full faith & credit” FDR. Federalism. Federalism.

By bran
(167 views)

Journal Question

Journal Question

Journal Question. 1. How did the test go? What went well? What did not go so well? 2 How do you identify yourself (American, Washington, Sammamish/Issaquah, Skyline, etc.)? Explain. 3. What does Government mean to you?. Declaration of Independence. Declaration of Independence.

By morey
(85 views)

Three Fears of the Founding Fathers: From the Articles of Confederation to the US Constitution

Three Fears of the Founding Fathers: From the Articles of Confederation to the US Constitution

Three Fears of the Founding Fathers: From the Articles of Confederation to the US Constitution . Fear #1: King George III (Monarchy). Solution: A Republic – Not a Monarchy. “ We the People” r atify/accept the Constitution Almost anyone can run for office Regular elections.

By karlyn
(141 views)

New Republic

New Republic

New Republic. Introduction Washington (1789-97) Getting Established Hamilton Parties Emerge Adams (1797-1801) Quasi-War and Responses. Themes. Key issues in Washington’s Administration Judicial Branch Foreign Policy Issues Political Parties John Adams avoids war with France.

By italia
(113 views)

Federalist Papers #10 and #51

Federalist Papers #10 and #51

Federalist Papers #10 and #51. Unit 2 – the Constitution D127. The Papers: A Review. Federalist Papers – 85 Essays - pro new Constitution and a strong national government (Pro Ratification) Publius : James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, John Jay

By phyre
(333 views)

Objectives

Objectives

Objectives. Compare the positions of the Federalists and the Anti-Federalists. Discuss the debate over ratification. Describe the Bill of Rights and how it protects the people. Terms and People. ratify – approve

By zea
(67 views)

Chapter 6

Chapter 6

Chapter 6. The Constitution and the New Republic. Framing a New Government. Constitution derived principles from state documents. Fashioned system of government that has survived for more than 200 years.

By majed
(83 views)

Chapter 2:Origins of American government

Chapter 2:Origins of American government

Chapter 2:Origins of American government. Section 1: Our political beginnings. Section 1: Our political beginnings. Basic concepts of government A. ordered government- 1. need orderly regulation of their relationships w/ one another

By niyati
(129 views)

Chapters 6-7

Chapters 6-7

Chapters 6-7. Launching a New Nation . Judiciary Act of 1789 Created the initial judicial structure (still the same) Supreme Court is the “law of the land” George Washington First President Had many challenges when he took office Cabinet Created to help George Washington govern better

By felton
(100 views)

Foundations of the Constitution

Foundations of the Constitution

Foundations of the Constitution. In the beginning…. 1750s-Great Britain was in debt and searching for new revenue. The colonies paid little in taxes and had just been defended by the British during the French and Indian War

By conroy
(106 views)

8 th Grade Review

8 th Grade Review

8 th Grade Review. Part One. The teachings of Enlightenment thinking listed above provided the basis for the. natural rights separation of powers political equality. A. establishment of democratic government. B. teaching of the Protestant Reformation. C. calling of the crusades.

By ornice
(157 views)

Washington & Adams

Washington & Adams

Washington & Adams. U.S. History Test Review. First, a quick review. Chapter 7 covered events leading up to the ratification of the Constitution at the Convention in Philadelphia in 1787. “No Taxation Without Representation”.

By ivrit
(123 views)

The U.S. Constitution

The U.S. Constitution

The U.S. Constitution. Test on Thursday, October 25, 2007. What is a constitution?. A plan of government that describes the different parts of the government and their duties and powers. U.S. Constitution. Written in 1787 Became the law in 1788.

By nami
(154 views)

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