1 Constitutional Era Washington & Adams Federalist Era SOL: VUS. 6A
2 SWBAT The student will apply social science skills to understand the development of the American political system by: a) examining founding documents to explore the development of American constitutional government, with emphasis on the Virginia Declaration of Rights and the Virginia Statute for Religious Freedom in the framing of the Bill of Rights; b) describing the major compromises necessary to produce the Constitution of the United States, with emphasis on the roles of James Madison and George Washington;
3 SWBAT The student will apply social science skills to understand the development of the American political system by : c) assessing the arguments of Federalists and Anti- Federalists during the ratification debates in defense of the principles and issues that led to the development of political parties d) evaluating the impact of John Marshall s precedent-setting decisions that established the Supreme Court as an independent and equal branch of the national government.
4 George Washington The Precedent President
5 Washington 1 st to take office 1 st to create a cabinet 1 st to amend the Constitution 1 st to enforce laws 1 st to create treaties 1 st to say goodbye
6 Washington chooses experts to advise him: Cabinet Position Secretary of State Treasury Secretary Attorney General Secretary of War Person Thomas Jefferson Alexander Hamilton Edmund Randolph Henry Knox
7 Judiciary Act 1789 Created the national court system Including the Supreme Court
8 1-9: Guaranteed the rights of? Individuals 10 th : Reserved powers of the? States Bill of Rights
9 Financial Debate Alexander Hamilton s Plan 1) National government to take on & repay debt of states & Confederation 2) Create a national bank 3) Create Taxes to pay off debt & protect industry
10 Tariff Act of 1789 the act remains significant for setting the basics of U.S. trade policy. In supporting its enactment, Alexander Hamilton argued that tariffs would encourage domestic industry. Other nations offered their industries significant subsidies, or money given by a government to support a private business. Hamilton contended that a tariff would protect U.S. industry from the effects of these subsidies.(
11 Opposition to Hamilton s Plan Who gets paid? Original Bond Holders Speculators Is the National Bank legal? No: Not in the Constitution Yes: Implied Power
12 Implied Power Constitution: Congress must do whatever is necessary & proper to do its job Called the Elastic Clause Stretches the Constitution
13 Opposition to Hamilton s Plan Plan hurts farmers - Protective Tariffs - Excise Taxes - an indirect tax (taxes paid at purchase gasoline) - Assumption of state debt hurts South more than North
14 Whiskey Rebellion Pennsylvania Farmers - Upset over tax on whiskey - Attack federal courthouses and tax collectors - Washington calls out the army to crush the rebellion Federal government flexes its muscles (Insures Domestic Tranquility)
15 Political Parties Develop Federalists Democratic- Republicans Leaders Hamilton Jefferson Parties Economy Manufacturing Agriculture Interpret Constitution Loose Strict Section Support Northeast South Govt Strong Central govt State Govt Bank Support BUS No BUS
16 Washington s Foreign Policy America adopts a policy of NEUTRALITY during European wars
17 Treaties To avoid war with Great Britain Washington sent Chief Justice John Jay to London to negotiate. In the Jay Treaty the British gave up their forts in America, but kept their restrictions on U.S. shipping and required Americans to repay prewar debts to Britain The Jay Treaty avoided war.
18 Treaties The U.S. also signed a treaty with Spain The Pinckney Treaty allowed Americans free shipping on the Mississippi and access to New Orleans. The removal of the forts and secure access to New Orleans allowed westward movement by settlers. By selling land to these settlers, the federal government gained revenue to help pay off the national debt.
19 Goodbye Washington s Farewell: Advice: Avoid creation of: Political Parties Foreign Alliances Sectionalism
20 What do I have to know Identify: Tariff of 1789, Hamilton s Plan, Bank of the United States, Whiskey Rebellion Explain the purpose of Hamilton s plan and why people opposed it. What caused the Whiskey Rebellion? What political parties developed during this time and what were their characteristics.
21 New President: Problems: Quasi-War: Undeclared War Cause: XYZ Affair
22 XYZ Affair The Jay Treaty had offended the French as a betrayal. To show their irritation, the French began seizing American merchant ships. Adams sent envoys to negotiate peace. Three French officials demanded humiliating terms including $250,000 in bribes.
23 XYZ Affair Adams told the papers but called the French officials, XYZ. This upset the public and allowed Adams to expand the army and authorized a small navy. This war fever was exploited by the Federalists and they passed the Alien and Sedition Acts of Immigrants who criticized the federal government could be arrested and deported.
24 War between the Political Parties Alien & Sedition Act Why Aliens? Favored Democratic- Republicans Sedition Act violated: Freedom of Speech
25 Republican Response: Virginia and Kentucky Resolutions: States can declare laws unconstitutional NULLIFICATION
26 Election of 1800 Thomas Jefferson v. John Adams Democratic-Republican v. Federalist Revolution of 1800 Peaceful transfer of power from one political party to another
28 ELECTORAL VOTES ELECTION OF 1800 ELECTORAL COLLEGE Votes
29 Election of 1800 Aaron Burr Meant to be Jefferson Vice-President Election is a tie Election decided by the House of Reps. Jefferson wins Result 12 th Amendment Electoral College has TWO votes One vote for President One vote for Vice President
30 Impact of the election of 1800: Peaceful transfer of power between political parties
31 Thomas Jefferson Born: April 13, July 4, 1826 Years in office: Number of President: 3 rd Political Party: Democratic- Republicans Vice President(S): Aaron Burr/George Clinton Significant positions held: Secretary of State, Vice President, and Governor of Virginia. Wrote Declaration of Independence
32 Jeffersonian Democracy Political Party: Democratic Republican Constitutional Interpretation: Strict Pro - Farmer States Rights
33 Government Philosophy Laissez Faire: Leave it alone Goal: Smaller Government Reduce Debt Eliminate Whiskey Tax Reduce Army Size
34 Judicial Controversy + What were they? Judges put in place by John Adams before he left the Presidency How did T.J. deal with them? Unsuccessfully tried to impeach them
35 Marbury vs Madison Case: Midnight Judge sues for his job John Marshall Chief Justice of Supreme Court What was the big deal? Established the precedent of judicial review
36 Judicial Review Empowers the Supreme Court to decide if a law is constitutional or unconstitutional
37 Marbury v. Madison (1803) Supreme Court Case Chief Justice John Marshall (Federalist) Established Judicial Review Power of the Supreme Court to declare laws unconstitutional JUDICIAL REVIEW COMES FROM THIS COURT CASE. IT IS NOT FOUND IN THE CONSTITUTION
39 Louisiana Purchase United States offered $ 10 million to France for New Orleans French Response: France offered the entire Louisiana Territory for $15 million dollars Why? Napoleon needed money for his war in Europe
40 Jefferson s Dilemma Does the Constitution grant the President the power to purchase Land? Constitution Does not say anything
41 Jefferson s Dilemma Democratic- Republican Believed in a weak central government believed in strict construction of the Constitution (the President only had the powers listed in the Constitution)
42 Loose vs. Strict Construction Loose Construction- gov t can make laws not written in the Constitution. = Increased Power Strict Construction- gov t can only do what is written in the Constitution = Decreased Power
43 Jefferson s Conflict: Farm land VS Constitutional Power Decision: Accepts a loose interpretation of the Constitution to make the land purchase
44 The new United States border shifts from the Mississippi River to the: Rocky Mountains
45 Louisiana Purchase Doubled the size of the US They gain control of the Mississippi River and Port at New Orleans which is important for trade The price was only 5 million more than they had asked for New Orleans alone
46 Lewis & Clark Leaders of the fact finding expedition of the new territory Sacagawea: Indian princess who serves as a guide to the explorers
48 International Problems VS Impressment: Forced service of U.S. Sailors into the British Navy
49 Jefferson s Response British attacks angered America: T.J. s Response: Embargo Act of 1807
50 Embargo Act Problem: France and Britain seizing U.S. ships. Impressment of sailors Response: No trade with foreign countries Reasons for the success or failure of Jefferson's response: Failure. American farmers and merchants lose money. Economy goes into recession. Does avoid war
51 Barbary Wars Pirates from North African countries capture ships in the Mediterranean Demand payments to leave ships alone Navy is sent to protect ships Undeclared war
52 Nort h Ame rica Jefferson sent a navy to the the shores of Tripoli to intimidate the piratesponsoring Barbary States From the Halls of Montezuma to the shores of Tripoli, we will fight our country s battles on the land and on the sea. The Marines Hymn Barbary Coast (the shores of Tripoli) Afric a
53 What do I have to know? What were T.J. s belief on the size of government? How did he go about achieving his results? Who were the midnight judges? How did Jefferson attempt to deal with them? Explain the significance of Marbury vs Madison. What precedent did it set? Who was the Chief Justice who presided over the event.
54 Jefferson s Presidency What caused Napoleon to sell the Louisiana Territory to the United States? What issues did T.J. have with the sale? What was the significance of the deal? Who were Lewis, Clark, and Sacagawea? What problems did American sailors have with Europe during this time? How did T.J. attempt to deal with this issue?
55 4 th President of the United States Little Man with Big Brain
56 Major Issues
57 Causes Of the War of 1812 Impressment of American Sailors Indian raids in the North West America s treatment of loyalist after the Revolutionary War British retaining their forts in North America after the Revolutionary War Desire for Canada
58 Impressment of U.S. Sailors Great Britain would kidnap our sailors The main cause of the War of 1812
59 Impressment of U.S. Sailors xrefmedia/sharemed/targets/images/pho/t029/t029025a.jpg&imgrefurl=h ttp://encarta.msn.com/media_ _ _- 1_1/Impressment_of_American_Sailors.html&h=340&w=612&sz=39&tb nid=ferikkv0kokj:&tbnh=74&tbnw=133&hl=en&start=1&prev=/imag es%3fq%3dwar%2bof%2b1812%2b%2bimpressment%26hl%3den%26l r%3d%26safe%3doff
60 Indian Raids in the North West Several Indian tribes were unified in a war against the United States. The Indians would raid small country towns and then retreat to the British forts where we couldn t kill them. Added to our resentment for the British retaining their forts
62 Treatment of Loyalist The 1783 Treaty of Paris stipulated that we would return loyalist property The U.S. government refused to return seized loyalist property Made British angry
63 British Forts in the United States The 1783 Treaty of Paris stipulated that all British holdings would be forfeited to the United States Government. It wasn t and the British held on to their forts. Indians launched attacks from the British Forts We wanted to control all of our land
64 Want of Canadian Land This was a minor cause of the War of 1812 Some Americas wanted more room to expand into. Mainly for farming and agriculture
65 Battle of Tippecanoe Indian Chief: Tecumseh U.S. Leader: William Henry Harrison Fight over American movement into the frontier
66 Indians flee to Canada
67 Attempts to avoid war Jay Treaty Washington sent Supreme Court Justice John Jay to negotiate a truce and stop Impressment Treaty of Greenville Set up boundaries between the U.S. and Indian land. Monroe-Pinkney Treaty A treaty that tried to stabilize relations between the U.S. and Great Britain but was never ratified by Congress.
68 War Hawks American Politicians who wanted to go to war Henry Clay- Speaker of the House John C. Calhoun James Madison ran on a pro war campaign
69 Not important for the SOL, but just in case look at the map Battles
70 Dolly Madison The British soldiers burn Washington D.C. including the White House Not a historically accurate Picture Dolly Madison saved a picture of George Washington when the White House was set on fire.
71 Burning of Washington DC British destroy American capitol Also Not historically accurate Picture
72 Ft. McHenry
73 Battle of Fort McHenry,1814 Oh Say Can You See By the Dawn s Early Light -- Francis Scott Key
74 Francis Scott Key Was on board a British ship during a bombardment on Fort McHenry Was inspired by the American resolve and wrote the words to the Star Spangled Banner
75 Treaty of Ghent December 24, 1814 Not an inch gained, nor an inch lost
76 Battle of New Orleans Fought after the peace treaty signed January 8, 1815 Made a hero out of Andrew Jackson Let him wave the bloody shirt in his presidential elections
77 Battle of New Orleans
78 Events during the War Failed Invasion of Canada White House is burned to the ground Star Spangled Banner is written Battle of New Orleans fought after war is technically over
79 Effects of the War of 1812
80 Effects of the War of 1812 Nationalism increased Proved our independence Second War for Independence Federalist Party was Destroyed North East manufacturing was able to grow
81 The War of 1812 is one of the forgotten wars of the United States. The war lasted for over two years, and while it ended much like it started; in stalemate; it was in fact a war that once and for all confirmed American Independence. Our 2 nd War for Independence. How did the War of 1812 confirm our independence?
82 What do I have to know? What were the causes of the war of 1812? Explain the importance of the Battle of Fort McHenry to American tradition? What made the Battle of New Orleans so unique? Who emerged from War of 1812 as our greatest military hero? What was the Treaty of Ghent? What was the biggest, most lasting impact of the War of 1812?
Chapter 6 Launching a New Nation 6.1 Laying the foundations of government The United States needed a president that the people already trusted. Washington s Cabinet Currently, there are 14 executive departments
Name Class Date Section 1 MAIN IDEA President Washington and other leaders tried to solve the new nation s economic problems. This led to the rise of political parties. Key Terms and People cabinet heads
Q3 Vocab Washington s Presidency George Washington: 1st President of the US New York City: 1st capital of the US Precedent: an action or decision that serves as a later example Inaugural: the beginning,
Name: Class Period: Unit 3- Hammering Out a Federal Republic Key Concepts FOR PERIOD 3: Key Concept 3.2: The American Revolution s democratic and republican ideals inspired new experiments with different
Unit 6: The Early Republic I can identify the major eras and events in U. S. History. Early Republic I can explain the significance of the following dates: 1803. Louisiana Purchase I can describe major
George Washington Information to be included: 2 Facts (ONLY) BEFORE Washington was President, including place of Election facts events of and surrounding his nomination and election to the office of President,
US History Refresher US History Refresher video Objective 1.01: Identify the major domestic issues and conflicts experienced by the nation during the Federalist Period. Objective 1.02: Analyze the political
U.S. History 1 CP Mr. Mulry Chapter 6: The New Republic 1789-1816 Section Quizzes Section 1 Quiz: Government and Party Politics Directions: From I below, choose the term that best fits each description.
Jefferson Becomes President The Big Idea Thomas Jefferson s election began a new era in American government. Main Ideas The election of 1800 marked the first peaceful transition in power from one political
Issues Facing the New Government George Washington s Presidency 1789-1797 No political party affiliation Won 100% of electoral vote in both elections Established precedent of serving only 2 terms as president
APUSH- Unit 4: Early Federal Period Launching the New Ship of State, 1789-1800 (Chapter 10) I can explain why George Washington was pivotal to inaugurating the new federal government. (Pages 190-193) Cabinet
You will find the quizzes for Chapters 7 and 8 below. Use two separate scantrons to mark your answers. Both quizzes are due at our next class meeting on Thursday (11/20/14). EXAM 2 WILL BE ON 11/20/14.
Chapter 6 The New Republic Objectives Describe the steps Washington s administration took to build the federal government. Analyze Hamilton s plans for the economy and the opposition to them. Explain how
The Federalist Period Washington as President Washington set several precedents for future presidents 2 terms & the first cabinet Jefferson, Hamilton, Knox, & Randolph fledgling govt faced several domestic
APUSH BELL RINGER 10/31 How did the Constitution lead to more issues in within government? How did the development of political parties reflect the ideals of the founders in terms of the size of government?
The First Five Presidents Domestic and Foreign Policy 1789-1827 Domestic and Foreign Policy Domestic Policy: Actions that happen within the USA. Foreign Policy: Actions that happen overseas. George Washington:
1800-1816 THE AGE OF JEFFERSON With respect to the Constitution, Jeffersonian Republicans are usually characterized as strict constructionists who were opposed to the broad constructionism of the Federalists.
7.5 NOTES George Washington (1789-1797) I. Precedents A. examples that later people will follow B. EVERYTHING Washington Did set a precedent C. Examples: 1. cabinet 2. 2 terms 3. acted royally II. Cabinet
HERE WAS BURIED THOMAS JEFFERSON AUTHOR OF THE DECLARATION OF AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE OF THE STATUTE OF VIRGINIA FOR RELIGIOUS FREEDOM AND FATHER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA BORN APRIL 13, 1743 DIED JULY
Launching the New Nation George Washington becomes the first president. President Thomas Jefferson doubles U.S. territory with the Louisiana Purchase. The U.S. fights the British in the War of 1812. Launching
Unit #3 Chapters 9, 10, 11 The Confederation and the Constitution Presented by: Mr. Anderson, M.Ed., J.D. 1 Adams Becomes President Alexander Hamilton was the most famous Federalist but the controversy
The Young Republic: The Early Years The Young Republic Test Packet due & test day: The Early Nation Vocabulary Name: Define each of the following words in regards to the early development of the nation:
Chapter 9: The Era of Thomas Jefferson How did Jefferson and Madison deal with unresolved problems? Pictures from:http://www.harvardsquarelibrary.org/beacon/fall06images22-jefferson-bible/jefferson.jpgg
Level 2 NEW GOVERNMENT IN OPERATION ESTABLISHING STABILITY Vocabulary Precedent: an act that results in a tradition Economics: science that deals with the production, distribution, and consumption of goods
A young Shoshone woman who helped guide Lewis and Clark through the wilderness; who interpreted for them in their contact with native peoples; and who showed other Indian tribes that the expedition came
JEFFERSONIAN AMERICA ELECTION OF 1800 Federalists lost control of both the executive and legislative branches Thomas Jefferson becomes the 1st Democratic-Republican president 1st peaceful transfer of power
Name: Give Me Liberty!, Chapter 8 Video Guide Big Idea Questions What was Washington s view of political parties? What is impressment? Guided Notes Politics In An Age Of Passion Hamilton s Program Hamilton
Name: Date: Chapter 10 Section Review Packet Section 10-1: Laying the Foundations of Government 1. George Washington 2. Martha Washington 3. Electoral college 4. John Adams 5. New York City 6. Precedent
Chapter 6: The Origins of American Politics Section 1: Liberty vs. Order in the 1700s I. Hamilton s Debt Relief Plan A. Hamilton was a loose constructionist, interpreting the Constitution broadly B. Hamilton
JEFFERSONIAN DEMOCRACY (1800 1828) ELECTION OF 1800 Revolution of 1800 Adams v. Jefferson (again) Major Issues: - Expansion of Military - Foreign Affairs - Alien & Sedition Acts 1 2 ELECTION OF 1800 DR
End of Federalists. & Age of Jefferson Change for the new country. War & Terror: Does the US Govt have the power to take away your rights in time of crisis (ie. war) to protect the security of the country?
Chapter 10 The Jefferson Era 1800 1816 pg. 310 335 10 1 Jefferson Takes Office pg. 313 317 One Americans Story In the election of 1800, backers of John Adams and Thomas Jefferson fought for their candidates
WS/FCS Unit Planning Organizer Subject(s) Social Studies Conceptual Lenses Grade/Course American History 1 Leadership Unit of Study Unit 3: The New Nation: Presidents Power Washington to Monroe (5.2, 6.1,
APUSH TERMS 316-350 316. Federalist control of courts and judges, midnight judges On his last day in office, President Adams appointed a large number of Federalist judges to the federal courts in an effort
Washington Leads a New Nation Chapter 7 Section 1 The First President In January 1789 each of the 11 states that had passed the Constitution sent electors to choose the first president. These delegates
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 The Emergence of a New Nation Constitution, Washington, Adams, Jefferson, and Madison THE FOUNDING OF THE AMERICAN REPUBLIC AP United States History Updates made in-unit
Major Events 1800-1850 VUS.6 a 7/6/2010 Go West Young Man! Economic and strategic interests, supported by popular beliefs, led to westward expansion to the Pacific Ocean. Prior to the Civil War U. S. experienced
Chapter 7 Politics and Society in the New Republic, 1787-1820 The Political Crisis of the 1790s Thomas Jefferson vs. Alexander Hamilton The Federalist Implement the Constitution Swept the election of 1788
Chapter 10 The Age of Jefferson Powerpoint Questions Instructions: Use the Powerpoint presentation, American Nation textbook pages 300-321, and your class notes to answer these questions. 1. Who was inaugurated
Level 1 NEW GOVERNMENT IN OPERATION ESTABLISHING STABILITY Vocabulary Precedent: an act that results in a tradition Economics: science that deals with the production, distribution, and consumption of goods
The Election of 1800 Federalists Adams and Pinckney Democratic-Republicans Jefferson and Burr Rift in Federalist Party Tie between Jefferson and Burr threw election to the House; Jefferson won 12th Amendment
Unit 3 SSUSH6 Analyze the challenges faced by the first five presidents and how they r esponded. a. Examine the presidency of Washington, including the precedents he set. George Washington, President George
The Revolution Defined The Jeffersonian Revolution of 1800 Continuing the Virginia Dynasty The Revolution of 1800 is basically the results of the Presidential Election that took place in 1800. It was a
By Mr. Cegielski WARM UP: 1 PREVIEW: George Washington Presidential Accomplishments Washington voluntarily resigned as Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army in 1783. Because of his victories in the
THE NEW REPUBLIC Chapter 1 Section 4 Historical Context Constitution Bill of Rights was finally ratified in 1791. During 1790 s and 1800 s the New Republic faced internal political issues and international
Washington Leads a New Nation The Big Idea President Washington and members of Congress established a new national government. Main Ideas In 1789 George Washington became the first president of the United
George Washington s Presidency http://www.youtube.com/wat ch?v=obupqgv8ybm Foreign Policy The French Revolution Americans, in general, support the French people wanting a Republic Most are horrified by
Welcome Work Use the paper provided and create a circle map of what you KNOW about George Washington. Essential Question How did George Washington s presidency influence the New Nation? SS.8.A.3.1 GEORGE
SOUTHWESTERN CHRISTIAN SCHOOL UNITED STATES HISTORY STUDY GUIDE # 9 : JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICANISM LEARNING OBJECTIVES STUDENTS WILL BE ABLE TO IDENTIFY AND EXPLAIN THE PHILOSOPHIES BEHIND THE GOVERNMENTAL
Jefferson s presidency (1800-1808) Major Campaign Issues Alien and Sedition Acts Increase in taxes Heavy defense expenditures Reduction of trade with France Anti-British sentiment over impressment of American
CHAPTER 10 LAUNCHING THE NEW SHIP OF STATE GROWING PAINS THERE WAS VERY LITTLE TRUST IN THE NEW GOVERNMENT VIRTUALLY NO REVENUE ($) WAS COMING IN INFLATION WAS RAMPANT DUE TO THE PRINTING OF PAPER MONEY
Topic 3 1. How did the colonists protest British taxes? Pg 88-89 They boycotted, petitioned the English government, and signed nonimportation agreements 2. How did the British respond to the Boston Tea
Grade 7 History Mr. Norton Section 1: A Republican Takes Office Section 2: The Louisiana Purchase Section 3: New Threats From Overseas Section 4: The Road to War Section 5: The War of 1812 Grade 7 History
Jeffersonians and the Early Republic 1800-1812 Chapter 11 Jeffersonian Vision Objectives as he entered office: Reconcile American people under D-R vision. Purge gov t of Feds. Set Republican course--make
Major Events 1800-1850 Go West Young Man! Economic and strategic interests, supported by popular beliefs, led to westward expansion to the Pacific Ocean. Prior to the Civil War U. S. experienced dramatic
Washington and Adams Administrations 1788 1800 1. Hamilton s Financial Plan: Report on the Public Credit. Credit Pay all debts in full at face value ( Assumption of Debts }; create a Bank of the U.S. (BUS)
Warm-up for 6-1 Describe the structure of our school s student government. How does it represent the views and concerns of all students? Washington takes office w/ goal to create a working govt. (1789-1797)
Prompt:Analyze the reasons for the Anti-Federalists opposition to ratifying the Constitution. Re-written as a Question: What were the reasons for the Anti-Federalist opposition to ratifying the constitution?
Chapter 7 Test Review Be sure to review Washington and Adams Reading Notes as well as the Resource Activity packet, along with the chapter review activity and Primetimes. Precedents The traditions established
True / False Indicate whether the statement is true or false. 1. The capital of the confederation of Native American nations was Prophetstown. 2. Lewis and Clark's expedition collected valuable information
Launching the New Ship of State 1789-1800 C H A P T E R 1 0 Growing Pains After 1789, American population continues to grow at an amazing rate Population about 90% rural 95% of population still lives east
Slide 1 Essential Question What problems were facing America when George Washington became president? What lasting effects can we see from Washington's presidency? Particularly cabinet, political parties,
Chapter 11 The Triumphs and Travails of the Jeffersonian Republic, 1800 1812 I. Federalist and Republican Mudslingers Federalist were split into two factions, the Adams faction that had become unpopular
James James Madison & Monroe Presidencies Where we are March 1797: President John Adams takes office. 1796-1800: XYZ Affair, Quasi-War with France, Alien & Sedition Acts, VA & KY Resolutions 1801-1804:
Chapter 7 Chapter 7, Section 1 The New Capital City Jefferson was first President inaugurated in DC City designed by Pierre-Charles L Enfant City remained under construction for many years City grew slowly
Bell Ringer: Take out paper for notes. On your paper, answer the following review questions: Name the 4 executive departments established by Congress. Name the 4 people that headed each department. Match
American history I to 1865 Exam 2 Outlines New Republic Outline Articles of Confederation 1781-87 Ordinance of 1784 Northwest Ordinance Indian Conflicts Little Turtle Confederation Problems Shay Rebellion
Chapter 11 Political Developments in the early republic Chapter 12 Foreign Policy in the Young Nation 1. Inauguration Terms 2. Election of 1800 3. Embargo 4. War hawks 5. Tribute 6. Impressment 7. Isolationism
9.1 The First President Washington Takes Ofice precedent: tradition, or something done or said that may serve as an example or rule to follow later April 30, 1789 Geo. Wash. 1st pres, John Adams VP The
Read the excerpt from George Washington s Farewell Address. What are 3 things Washington warns about as he leaves office? Ms. Luco IB History What led to the rise of political parties in the 1790s? President:
GEORGE WASHINGTON 1732-1799 GEORGE WASHINGTON George Washington was the first president of the United States. He served two terms from 1789-1797. He is called the Father of Our Country. REVOLUTIONARY WAR
An Era of Expansion: Thomas Jefferson s Presidency We are all republicans--we are all federalists " Election of 1800 Democratic-Republican candidates - Thomas Jefferson and Aaron Burr To avoid a divided
American History 11R Jeffersonian Democracy Election of 1800 Regional power shifts to South & West from mercantile aristocracy of Northeast Jefferson's views: Educate the People Political rule by agrarian
The Early Republic 1789-1828 Essential Questions What challenges faced the new nation under the Constitution? How did the first American political parties emerge? How did the Supreme Court establish its
7 US History Student Name: Unit 9: The New Republic Period: Time Period: 1790-1820 Unit Questions (Prepare to answer these questions for unit exam) 1. How did Washington set the tone for the presidency?
Federalist Era 1789-1801 APUSH 2017 Domestic Policy (What do we do with all the crap going on at home?) Overview Pop. doubling every 25 years New states: KY, TN, OH, VT Finances in disarray Debt, low revenue,