politial devlopment of the earlyrepublic

  • frst president

    frst president
  • whiskey rebeltion

    whiskey rebeltion
  • john adams

    john adams
    john adams becomeBorn: October 30, 1735
    Birthplace: Braintree, Mass.
    Education: Graduate of Harvard. (Lawyer)
    Work: Admitted to Massachusetts Bar, 1761; Elected to Massachusetts Assembly, 1770; Attended First Continental Congress, 1774-'76; Signed Declaration of Independence, 1776; Appointed Diplomat to France, 1776-'79; Member of assembly to form State Constitution of Massachusetts, Minister plenipotentiary in Europe, 1780, '81; Party to the Treaty of Peace with Gr. Britain, 1783; U.s president
  • alien sedition

    alien sedition
    The Alien and Sedition Acts of 1798
    from Folwell's "Laws of the U.S." Under the threat of war with France, Congress in 1798 passed four laws in an effort to strengthen the Federal government. Known collectively as the Alien and Sedition Acts, the legislation sponsored by the Federalists was also intended to quell any political opposition from the Republicans, led by Thomas Jefferson. The first of the laws was the Naturalization Act, passed by Congress on June 18. This act required that aliens
  • thomas jefferson becomes president

    thomas jefferson becomes president
    Thomas Jefferson
    In the thick of party conflict in 1800, Thomas Jefferson wrote in a private letter, "I have sworn upon the altar of God eternal hostility against every form of tyranny over the mind of man." This powerful advocate of liberty was born in 1743 in Albemarle County, Virginia, inheriting from his father, a planter and surveyor, some 5,000 acres of land, and from his mother, a Randolph, high social standing. He studied at the College of William and Mary, then read law. In 1772 he mar
  • murbury vs madison

    murbury vs madison
    Marbury v. Madison, 5 U.S. (1 Cranch) 137 (1803) is a landmark case in United States law and in the history of law worldwide. It formed the basis for the exercise of judicial review in the United States under Article III of the Constitution. It was also the first time in Western history a court invalidated a law by declaring it "unconstitutional", a process called judicial review.[1][2] The landmark decision helped define the "checks and balances" of the American form of government.
    The case res
  • embargo act

    embargo act
    The Embargo Act of 1807 and the subsequent Nonintercourse Acts were American laws restricting American ships from engaging in foreign trade between the years of 1807 and 1812. The Acts were diplomatic responses by presidents Thomas Jefferson and James Madison designed to protect American interests and avoid war. They failed, and helped cause the War of 1812 between the U.S. and Britain.
    Britain and France were engaged in a life-and-death struggle for control of Europe, and the small, remote U.S.