Mr. Greens research paper
Throughout the early years of the Republic, the power of the Federal Government had continued to grow. By the second decade of the 19th century, cases pitting advocates of States' rights against those arguing for the supremacy of the National Government came frequently before the Court. By the late 1810s, financial stability had become an issue of major national concern.
WORCESTER v. GEORGIA . The Oyez Project at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law. 29 March 2013. < http://www.oyez.org/cases/1792-1850/1832/1832_2 >. WORCESTER v.
4 Wheat. 159 McCULLOCH v. STATE OF MARYLAND et al. Supreme Court of United States.
Print this Page With this amendment, the bill was finally passed by the Senate, the vote being 26 to 21. The Southern Senators (except two from Kentucky, and one each from Tennessee and Louisiana) voted against it. Those from the Middle and Western States all voted for it.
The Federalist Critique of Jefferson In January 1815, Harrison Gray Otis arrived in Washington, D.C. A Federalist statesman, he had come to the nation's capital as a representative of the Hartford Convention . In December 1814, a group of Federalist politicians had gathered in the Connecticut city to discuss the current war against England and their options as critics of the war.
Tens of thousands are expected to turn out for the Tea Parties, which have largely been organized online by fiscal conservatives who are upset about President Obama's spending policies. The events could mark a new era for conservatives, ABC News reports. "This is the birth of a completely new movement, with a new face, that hasn't been seen anywhere in the country," said Eric Odom, who is running two Web sites designed to connect supporters of the protests.
While serving as a Kentucky Representative to the Congress, Henry Clay was a leading "War Hawk," strongly in favor of going to war for a second time with Britain to ensure America's place in the West. While western movement and policies were reshaping the republic, European wars also presented a major challenge to the new country. The Napoleonic Wars (1802-1815) were a continuation of the conflict begun in the 1790s when Great Britain lead a coalition of European powers against Revolutionary France, though France was now led by the brilliant military strategist Napoleon Bonaparte. As had also been true in the 1790s, neither European superpower respected the neutrality of the United States.