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Federalist Papers

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Printed between 1787 and 1788, the Federalist Papers were a collection of 85 essays in support of the ratification of the US Constitution.
The Federalist Papers are a series of 85 essays published in late 1777 and early 1778 by John Jay, James Madison and Alexander Hamilton, all using the pseudonym Publius, explaining, expounding and seeking to persuade New York to ratify, the Constitution. To my knowledge they have nothing whatsoever …
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%REPLIES% Answer The Federalist papers are a series of essays written in 1787 and 1788 by Alexander Hamilton, John Jay and James Madison to influence the ratification debate in New York. To this day theybare considered perhaps the finest treatise on republican government. Since the 2nd amendm…
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The three branches check and balance each other, thus none of them can grow so powerful as to threaten the liberties of the people. Michael Montagne
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The Federalist Papers were actually all written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay. They all wrote under the same pen name of Publius Alexander Hamilton, who masterminded the Papers, wrote the most, about 50 or 51 (some are still disputed). James Madison wrote 29 or 30, and John Jay…
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Alexander Hamilton's, James Madison's, and John Jay's essays differ because each one of them focuses on a different part of the government for instance Hamilton talks about unions, Madison talks about the separation of government between the states, and Jay talks about the dangers of foreign forces.
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If you will *read* those two essays (I'm sure your teacher has provided you with copies) I'm sure you will find the answer right in front of you. Michael Montagne
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The papers became popluar when townspeople (men) would gather at local "watering holes" and the papers would be read aloud. The papers were published in popular newspapers. Usually one town would only have 1-2 copies because printing and paper was very expensive at the time. Word of mouth played a h…
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Federalist paper Number 10 talked about how to control the people who gathered to protest government actions. Federalist paper Number 51 talked about how to control government by having one agency keep tabs on another.
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ratify the Constitution and make the new nation a better place
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I James Kibellus couldnt help my group on this project. I got sick.
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The Federalist Papers are important because they convinced the State of New York (and by extension, other states) to ratify the Constitution by explaining the benefits of belonging to the Union. They remain important today as a guide to understanding the founders' intent for each Article of the Cons…
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The Federalist Papers were a series of articles between James Madison and Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay, The purpose was to explain their position and to sway the view of the reader. A written debate, as it were. "The entire purpose of The Federalist Papers was to gain popular support for the the…
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It doesn't. The Federalist Papers were written in 1787 and 1788 during the ratification debates over the original constitution. The Bill of Rights was written in 1789, by the first Congress, after the constitution had been ratified and gone into effect.Federalist Paper #29 talks about a well regulat…
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Federalist Papers The Federalist Papers were a series of articles written by Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison, under the name "Publius," and published in newspapers between 1787 and 1788, to convince New York citizens to adopt the newly proposed Constitution of the United States. T…
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Answer James Madison,Alexander Hamilton,and John Jay Answer John Jay, James Madison, and Alexander Hamilton
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One of the most important defenses of the Constitution appeared in a series of essays that became known as the Federalist Papers. These essays supporting the Constitution were written anonymously under the name Publius. They were actually written by Hamilton, Madison, and Jay.
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After the Constitution of The United States was proposed, it faced tremendous opposition. It needed someone to answer its critics and defend its provisions. In New York, the fight over ratifying the Constitution was so contentious that James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and Joy Jay wrote 85 essays a…
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The Federalist Papers are still considered important. Not only are they significant in the country's history, but arguments about the size and power of the federal government continue to this day.
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The first essays were published October 5, 1787 (numbers 10 and 51) and the last was published June 27, 1788 (number 63). The Federalist papers are numbered by subject, not by date written.
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To convince New York To sighn the Constitution.
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support ratification of the Constitution.
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This question, as posed, is unanswerable in any meaningful way. Israel (in its history of 64 years) has had over 35 political parties (of significance) that have run different campaigns in different districts in different time-periods. Israeli voters are also not one monolithic bloc (otherwise there…
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Hamilton, Madison, and Jay wrote this collection of 85 newspaper articles in support of ratifying the constitution. These papers set out cogent argument in favor of the Constitution. The essays originally appeared in three New York newspapers, the Independent Journal, the New York Packet, and the D…
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James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay.
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to ratify the Constitution and make the new nation a better place.
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Answer the federalists papers were a series of papers written by John Jay,James Madison, and Alexander Hamilton. They were used to convince Virginia and New York to ratify the Constitution. Answer the federalists papers were a series of papers written by John Jay,James Madison, and Alexande…
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The Federalist Papers attempted to clarify the goals of the Constitution by stating problems the country faced, and articulating how the Constitution would address and solve those problems. One example would be the need for a coherent national defense.
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Of all the Federalist Papers written by John Jay, James Madison, and Alexander Hamilton, perhaps the most famous and the one most quoted is Federalist No. 10, by Madison. Many people had argued against the new Constitution claiming that the US would be too large to govern as a democracy (republic) a…
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Mostly Alexander Hamilton
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Answer Hamilton was trying to downplay the Anti-Federalists fears of a too-powerful Supreme Court. The main points are that the Judicial Branch would be the least powerful branch because it has no powers over the budget and policy, nor any enforcement powers--those being delegated to the Legislat…
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The federalist papers were a series of articles that were written for the New York paper. Their purpose was to persuade the anti federalists to ratify the newly published Constitution. Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison were the authors of these articles; the most famous of the papers i…
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There were three authors of the Federalist Papers. James Madison (28 papers: 10, 14, 37-58 and 62-63) and Alexander Hamilton (52 papers: 1, 6-9, 11-13, 15-36, 59-61, and 65-85) wrote most of the Federalist Papers, but John Jay wrote papers 2-5 (Foreign Affairs) and 64 (on the Senate). All of the es…
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Madison, Hamilton, and Jay wrote the papers under the pseudonym of Publius.
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federalist paper number 17 was done by Alexander hamiliton who wrote about the importance of replacing the then government with the republic. he said this will give a better government
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who the two authors of thw federalist papers
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1. James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, John Jay
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The Federalist Papers were 85 individual essays that were written and originally published in three New York state newspapers. They were later collected into a book published as The Federalist.
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Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay
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There were three authors of the Federalist Papers. Alexander Hamilton and James Madison wrote the majority of the essays (80 of the 85), but John Jay contributed five pieces on foreign affairs and on the Senate (Federalist Nos. 2-5 and 64). Jay may have intended to make a larger contribution, but wa…
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James Madison Alexander Hamilton John Jay " Publius "
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Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay
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to outline key ideas in support of the constitution.
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Written during America's Founding Period, the 'Federalist Papers' publications were the result of a collaboration of intellectuals (and statesmen) but featured the habitual signature of 'Publius.' This signature refers to a legendary Roman aristocrat and political reformer, Publius Valerius Publicol…
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hamilton, madison,jay
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Alexander Hamilton organized writing the Federalist Papers, a series of 85 essays he, James Madison and John Jay penned in support of ratifying the US Constitution.
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Yes. Alexander Hamilton wrote 52 of the Federalist Papers.
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All three authors of the Federalist Papers (Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay) signed their essays "Publius" for Publius Valerius Publicola, a Roman Consul.
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a strong national government
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Alexander Hamilton is believed to have written 52 of the 85 Federalist essays supporting ratification of the Constitution. Historians believe some of the writing was a collaboration between Hamilton and Madison, but haven't specified which papers.
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They said that they needed a stronger national government because the one that they had before was a weak government
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- James Madison - Alexander hamilton - john jay - thomas Jefferson
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The Federalists Papers were written to support the U.S Constitution
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Federalists pushed for national authority over power of taxes. Federalists believed that the poor should be taxed higher than the rich.
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Answer Federalist papers started getting published on October 27, 1787 in New York newspapers to help defend the ratification of the new Constitution.
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Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay were the men who wrote the Federalist papers.
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James Madison wrote 28 of the essays: 10, 14, 37-58 and 62-63
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The Bill of Rights, the Federalist Papers along with John Jay and Alexander Hamilton, and The Virginia Plan, which included the revolutionary 3 branch government and was the basis for the Constitution.
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John Jay, future Chief Justice of the Supreme Court and Governor of New York.
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The federalist supported the Constitution and the anti-federalist supported the Articles of confederation
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The Federalists supported a strong national government, diplomatic ties with Great Britain, the political leadership of men of property and experience, and ratification of the U.S. Constitution.
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The difference is that a federalist believes in a strong national government, and an anti-federalist is someone who wants a weaker national government
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No it didn't. for a few good reasons:1) The money was easy to counterfit2) Congress made too much money. example: If everyone has 5 million $100 bills, the $100 bills aren't worth anything3) Congress had very little to back up the money. Like we have gold to back up our money, congress didn't have t…
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Alexander hamilton, James Madison, john jay, concealed under the name "publius
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The leader of the Federalist label was John Adams that started in 1787. Other leaders included Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, Rufus King and John Marshall, amongst others.
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Answer Hamilton wrote his 51 essays of the Federalist Papers, and devised the idea, because he was becoming increasingly worried over the fate of the new Constitution. New York was a battalion of anti-Federalists who were bent on not ratifying the Constitution. Hamilton wrote the Federalist Paper…
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Federalist No. 13 makes the argument that the country would be stronger financially if it was united, rather than a collection of separate states. It was authored by Alexander Hamilton in 1787.
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It is to talk about how faction cant be taken care of by the help of a a small government but needs a big one.
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Many think that the federalist papers were mainly distributed in the south. This is not true, however, they were circulated through the three biggest New York newspapers, so that they could reach all of the colonies.
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nothing at alll!! Edit (April 8 2012) Ratification of the U.S. Constitution.
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They were published in New York in 1787 and 1788, and published in very few places outside of New York. However, they've become the country's foremost authority on the Constitution and so are published today - look in your nearest bookstore.
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James Madison
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James Madison, born March 16, 1751, was 36 years old when he, Hamilton and Jay began writing the essays in 1787, and 37 years old when they completed their mission in June 1788.
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The Federalists, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay, wrote a total of 85 essays.
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Federalist No. 51 discusses checks and balances, and the concept of a federal government under a system of separation of powers. It was written by James Madison.
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James Madison and Alexander Hamilton, with some help from John Jay.
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The Federalist Papers is America's contribution to literature on constitutional democracy and federalism. The Federalist Papers concern the interpretation of the American Constitution and the intent of the framers of the Constitution.
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Article of Confederation
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To show anti-federalists as well as the general public that the Constitution is a great thing.
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The purpose of the Federalist Papers was to advocate for the ratification of the US Constitution. The Constitution was signed on September 17, 1787.
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The Federalist Paper # 78, in a nutshell, is on the independence of judges and judicial review. It addressses three points: First the mode of appointing judges; second the tenure of a judge should be based on 'good behavior' while holding the position; and thirdly, the separation of the judiciary au…
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James Madison
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It is difficult to over-state the influence that the 'Federalist Papers' had on the American system of government. In essence, these powerfully worded and carefully thought-out treatises and essays provided the blueprint for the federal republic that the United States would become in the 1780s.
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The group led by john Adams and Alexander Hamilton which are the federalist , favored business development a strong national gov't, and a loose interpretation of the constitution.
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The Constitution was written first. The Constitution was written, signed, and sent to the states for ratification. The battle for ratification in New York was fierce, and the Papers were written to convince people that the Constitution was the way to go.
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They were written to try and get public support for the approval of the constiution. The three best known federalist papers are the 10th and 51st by James Madison, and the 78th, written by Alexander Hamilton. There were also anti-federalist papers.For more information, visit the following links:http…
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Bartle-Doo Crap-pon-stank
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John Jay, Alexander Hamilton, and James Madison
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Yes. James Madison was one of three authors of the Federalist Papers. He wrote 28 of the 85 essays: Numbers 10, 14, 37-58 and 62-63. The other two authors were Alexander Hamilton (who wrote 52 essays) and John Jay (who wrote only 5).
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Alexander Hamilton is believed to have written 52 of the 85 Federalist essays supporting ratification of the Constitution. Historians believe some of the writing was a collaboration between Hamilton and Madison, but haven't specified which papers.
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The essays were addressed, "To the People of the State of New York." the fedreralist papers were written To support ratification of the Constitution.
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He wrote 50 of the Federalist Papers - he was definitely a Federalist, as in a supporter of the Constitution.
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Thomas Jefferson and James Madison were founders of the National Gazette, a Democratic-Republican newspaper published by American poet Philip Morin Freneau between 1791 and 1793. Thomas Jefferson, an Anti-Federalist, was the main financial supporter. Alexander Hamilton was the primary financial supp…
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The Federalist PapersThe Federalist Papers were a series of 85 essays written during the Constitutional ratification battles. Alexander Hamilton, the sole delegate from New York at the Convention (the other two left), got very worried about his state and the ratification of the Constitution. New Yo…
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Alexander Hamilton, who is currently credited with writing 52 of the papers: 1, 6-9, 11-13, 15-36, 59-61, and 65-85.
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the diffrance between anit federalist and fedaresistr is federalist are better. so they rule and also are beeter. they have more miney and one of them has a viper. So chose federalist not anit. they are bad and smoke not good huh!!
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Alexander Hamilton's take on the power of the Executive Branch of the United States. Hamilton defends the power of the Presidential veto, stating that the executive branch ought to have the power to veto laws put in place by Congress if he deems those laws not in the interests of the nation. Additio…
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