Washington set the precedent of establishing a cabinet, which wasn't expressed in the constitution, but every president since has followed his example.
Throughout the second half of the 18th century, various American Indian groups repeatedly evaluated and adjusted their alliances with Europeans, other tribes, and the new United States government. During and after the imperial struggles of the midth century, new pressures began to unite the British colonies against perceived and real constraints on their economic activities and political rights, sparking a colonial independence movement and war with Britain.
The resulting independence movement was fueled by established colonial elites, as well as by grassroots movements that included newly mobilized laborers, artisans, and women, and rested on arguments over the rights of British subjects, the rights of the individual, and the ideas of the Enlightenment.
In response to domestic and international tensions, the new United States debated and formulated foreign policy initiatives and asserted an international presence. In the late 18th century, new experiments with democratic ideas and republican forms of government, as well as other new religious, economic, and cultural ideas, challenged traditional imperial systems across the Atlantic World.
During the 18th century, new ideas about politics and society led to debates about religion and governance, and ultimately inspired experiments with new governmental structures.
Many new state constitutions and the national Articles of Confederation, reflecting republican fears of both centralized power and excessive popular influence, placed power in the hands of the legislative branch and maintained property qualifications for voting and citizenship.
After experiencing the limitations of the Articles of Confederation, American political leaders wrote a new Constitution based on the principles of federalism and separation of powers, crafted a Bill of Rights, and continued their debates about the proper balance between liberty and order.
While the new governments continued to limit rights to some groups, ideas promoting self-government and personal liberty reverberated around the world.
As settlers moved westward during the s, Congress enacted the Northwest Ordinance for admitting new states and sought to promote public education, the protection of private property, and the restriction of slavery in the Northwest Territory.
New voices for national identity challenged tendencies to cling to regional identities, contributing to the emergence of distinctly American cultural expressions. The expansion of slavery in the lower South and adjacent western lands, and its gradual disappearance elsewhere, began to create distinctive regional attitudes toward the institution.AP US History JEFFERSON’S PRESIDENCY.
I. Jefferson as President -- more moderate in tone and policy than in the s A. "Revolution of " -- significant for its .
[Apush] 11 the south and slavery s s 1. The South and Slavery, s—s 2. Frederick Douglass, - 3. “ You cannot outlaw one part of the people without endangering the rights and liberties of all people.
APUSH Course Outline Key Terms Key Period 1 Political leaders of the s Federalist Party Democratic-Republicans Regionalism Northwest Ordinance Northwest Territory Appalachians French Revolution Washington’s Farewell Address.
Oct 15, · 1) What was the significance of the Jeffersonian “Revolution of ” in relation to the new republican experiment and the fierce political battles of the s? Domestic and foreign policies in the s were important because they set a precedent for America and it was the time period when success was crucial for the democratic experiment Describe the establishment of the new American government under George Washington’s Administration.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River, NJ All rights reserved. Chapter Industry and the North, s–s Chapter Review.