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Federalist Papers

Printed between 1787 and 1788, the Federalist Papers were a collection of 85 essays in support of the ratification of the US Constitution.
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.
They were afraid of a too powerful central or federal government.... HEHE Charlie Horse was here:P
Alexander Hamilton. Hamilton did not write all the Federalist Papers. Its generally agreed by historians that Hamilton wrote 51 of the articles, John Jay wrote 5, and James Madison wrote 29.
The Federalist Papers came before the Bill of Rights. When the Anti-Federalists opposed ratification of the constitution because it did not have a Bill of Rights, the Federalist Papers explained that the framers decided that such could best be handled by amendments.
It was written to win support for the Constitution in New York.
The US Constitution was created as a framework on which to build the federal government, but the Framers were deliberately vague in some areas to allow flexibility. It would be impossible for them to foresee all possible conditions future generations of officials might face, or to make allowances...
Alexander Hamilton and James Madison
Paper #72 (Hamilton) deals with term limits of the president and argues strenuously against them. Hamilton argues that the elimoination of a person from the job who is particularly well suited for it would be more detrimental than any benefit of preventing a potential dictatorship from forming when...
The Federalist papers are one of the reasons the U.S. Constitution was ratified. The main purpose of the Federalist Papers was to explain what the Constitution meant and to fight the Anti-Federalists propaganda.
Federalist, who wanted a strong government, were the ones who were for the ratification of the Constitution. The Anti-Federalists were against the Constitution. Instead they wanted the power to be with the states and not a national government.
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.
the Federalist were all for the constitution and the anti-federalist were against it because they thought it needed a bill of rights to protect individual rights!
The Federalist Papers attempted to clarify the goals of theConstitution by stating problems the country faced, andarticulating how the Constitution would address and solve thoseproblems. One example would be the need for a coherent nationaldefense.
The 85 Federalist Papers were written with the express purpose ofselling states on the idea of ratifying the new Constitution. Manybelieved the Constitution concentrated too much power in theFederal government and reduced the states' sovereign authoritybecause it spurred the invention of the nuclear...
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:...
Alexander Hamilton was one of the leading Federalists. John Adams was another.
the man that stood in the back.
Jefferson didn't inherit the papers from anyone. The men who wrote them were peers of Jefferson and they were strong nationalists. The essays argued that the system proposed in the Constitution would preserve the union and empower the federal government to act firmly and coherently in national...
Alexander Hamilton was a strong Federalist. He was a great supporter of federal/central government.
None of the authors, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay, were Anti-Federalists at the time the Federalist Papers were written. James Madison later switched party allegiance and aligned himself with Thomas Jefferson in the Democratic-Republican (Anti-Federalist) Party.
they strongly disagreed about the national government
There is no "Article 51" of the Federalist Papers. There is Federalist 51, which was written by James Madison, and most famously discusses the "checks and balances" of our government. the importance of check and balances The provide the proper Checks and Balances between the different Departments in...
No. The three authors of the Federalist Papers were James Madison, Alexander Hamilton and John Jay.
Federalist paper Number 10 talked about how to control the peoplewho gathered to protest government actions. Federalist paper Number51 talked about how to control government by having one agency keeptabs on another.
Answer . Federalist No. 84, written by Alexander Hamilton and the second to last essay, is significant for mentioning a common issue dredged up by Anti Federalists -- there wasn't a Bill of Rights. Publius (who in this essay was Hamilton) wrote that a Bill of Rights really was unnecessary. He...
No, the authors of the Federalist Papers, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay favored the Constitution, which provided for a strong central government. The Ant-Federalists, which included people like Thomas Jefferson and Patrick Henry, were opposed to the central government having too...
First, the authors explained that a strong government was needed for a variety of reasons, but especially if the United States was to be able to act effectively in foreign affairs. Second, they tried to convince readers that because of the "separation" of powers in the central government, there was...
First, the authors explained that a strong government was needed for a variety of reasons, but especially if the United States was to be able to act effectively in foreign affairs. Second, they tried to convince readers that because of the "separation" of powers in the central government, there was...
James Madison, John Jay, and Alexander Hamilton
The Constitution offered a framework for establishing the new government, and the Federalist Papers explained the reasoning behind the Constitution.
No, George Washington didn't write any of the essays. There were only three authors of the Federalist Papers: Alexander Hamilton (52), James Madison (28), and John Jay (5).
The question is too broad to answer. Ask about each individual document instead: Magna Carta English Bill of Rights Declaration of Independence Federalist Papers You might consider adding Thomas Paine's Common Sense to the list.
In the 1780s the publication of The Federalist Papers was intendedto encourage ratification of the United States constitution.
It created two sovereigns, the state government and the federalgovernment, which must share power (study island) It required that national government share power with thestates..
A federalist was an individual who was in favor of the adoption of the U.S. Constitution and the creation of a federal union with a strong central government. Federalism arose at the end of the civil war.
Colonial America had just won Independence from Britain. The Federalist Papers were written by Madison Hamilton and Jay and argued in favor of a strong central government, but Americans feared a central government. They did not want to be "ruled" again.
The federalist and anti-federalist disagreed on the type of government that they wanted.
John Jay, Alexander Hamilton, and James Madison
Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay
The Federalist Papers were written to promote the benefits of the newly written US Constitution. Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay, writing under the name of Publius, wanted people (the state governments) to ratify the Constitution.
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).
The Anti-Federalists opposed the new U.S. Constitution for numerous reasons. They distrusted large, powerful national governments and believed liberty could only be protected in small republics in which the rulers were closely checked by the public. They believed a large nation could best be...
No! In fact, the Federalist Papers were written in support of the Constitution by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay. They were published to gain public support for tis ratification in many of the states, but primarily New York, where opposition was strong.
False. The Federalist Papers were a defense for the proposed Constitution of the United States of America. After the Constitutional Convention, the Constitution was sent to the 13 states to be reviewed and ratified. There was widespread fear that the new Constitution gave too much power to the...
No. The Federalist Papers was a series of 85 essays written in support of the Constitution and the republican form of government after the Convention, but before the Constitution had been ratified by the nine states required by Article VII. Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay wrote the...
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.
The essays were addressed, "To the People of the State of NewYork." the fedreralist papers were written To support ratification of theConstitution.
Yes. The Federalists were those who supported ratifying the Constitution. James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay wrote the essays now collectively known as the Federalist Papers under the name "Publius" in an effort to convince voters to ratify the Constitution.
Yes, they were. Most of the first ten papers are devoted to explaining the security, trade and other benefits of forming a republic, as opposed to remaining sovereign states. Hamilton and Jay remained Federalists, but James Madison later became one of Anti-Federalist Thomas Jefferson's supporters...
Yes and No; Yes for the purpose that they convinced the general public of the intent behind the constitution and preserved that intent for history. No, as that intent has been deviated from over the years.
The intended purpose of the Federalist Papers was to ratify theConstitution and make the new nation a better place.
The Federalist papers 30-36 concern Taxation; and the modes and limits. Number 35 addresses several points but it is all under a single reference point that "The federal power to tax is limited to specific objects of taxation" quoting that source.
Of all the Federalist Papers written by John Jay, James Madison,and Alexander Hamilton, perhaps the most famous and the one mostquoted is Federalist No. 10, by Madison. Many people had arguedagainst the new Constitution claiming that the US would be toolarge to govern as a democracy (republic) and...
The Articles of Confederation were the first documents that outlined the government of the 13 new states after the Revolutionary War. They united the states, and divided and limited the power, which was the point. The problem was, it made the government weak, so the economy collapsed.
"Brutus" was the pen name of one of the Anti-Federalist writers who rebutted Hamilton's, Madison's and Jay's essays in the New York newspapers. Although not proven, most historians believe the real author was Robert Yates, a New York judge and political ally of New York Governor George Clinton, who...
He wrote 50 of the Federalist Papers - he was definitely a Federalist, as in a supporter of the Constitution.
The full question is: What was true about the Federalists They believed A all government should operate at the state level B state governments should be stronger over national government C national government should be stronger than states D a king should head the national government The...
The Federalist were important because they helped to enlighten the public about a need for a constitution. The Federalists papers were written as a response to the anti-Federalist who were in disagreement over the newly created Constitution because it did not contain a bill of rights. By taking into...
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...
James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay all wrote under the name Publius, latin for "public" I think. All of the essays they wrote were later put together and called the "Federalist Papers". I know James Madison played a major role in drafting and ratifying the Constitution, which was the...
Yes and No. It's important to recognize the Articles of Confederation and the Constitution represented two different types of government, so most people preferred one over the other, but few people opposed both . The Federalist Papers were written to sell the states on the benefits of ratifying...
Answer . \nA dealer can give you copies of anything you want except your credit report. If they say the offer is only good right now and then you come back with your copies they do not have to honor it.
Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay published The Federalist Papers under the name of Publius. The essays originally appeared in three New York newspapers, the Independent Journal , the New York Packet , and the Daily Advertiser , in 1787 and 1788 and were intended to convince the...
well the one i know is August 26, 1789
Mostly Alexander Hamilton
The Federalist Papers The 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....
Possibly, if you consider his earnestness to protect the minority from the tyranny of the majority as a subversive attempt to ensure the rights of the elite...which is always a minority.
They Tried to convince them by saying that the new government would not overpower the states
The so called anti-federalist papers are not a cohesive, unified series of articles the way that The Federalist Papers were. There are many authors, speakers and documents that can be considered part of the movement. However, the most important are: John DeWitt- Essays I-III The Federal...
The intent of the Federalist Papers was to convince the States (particularly New York) to ratify the newly created Constitution and replace the central government organized under the Articles of Confederation.
The Federalist Papers were written and published in New York newspapers to try and convince citizens of New York to ratify the Constitution.
They just showed the support of Alexander Hamilton, James Jay and others towards the constitution and federalism.
The Anti-Federalists, who were opposed to ratifying the Constitution, responded by writing contradictory essays rebutting each point Hamilton, Madison and Jay made. The Anti-Federalists also used pen names, like "Brutus," "Cato," "Federal Farmer," "Centinel" and others. Unlike the Federalists,...
Alexander Hamilton, who is currently credited with writing 52 of the papers: 1, 6-9, 11-13, 15-36, 59-61, and 65-85.
The authors of the Federalist Papers felt that the central, Federal government should be stronger than state governments. They felt that the Federal government should be have the power to tax citizens, establish a US currency to be used in all the states, and pass laws that apply to all states. They...
The Federalist Papers were originally published as individual essays in three New York newspapers: the Independent Journal , the New York Packet , and the Daily Advertiser . Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay wrote 85 papers under the single name "Publius," explaining the concept of...
Three prominent Federalists, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay, wrote a series of 85 essays after the constitutional Convention was finished. Their purpose was to convince the states to ratify the Constitution. These essays, known collectively as The Federalist Papers ,...
the constitution were written anonymously under the name Publius
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!!
The Anti-Federalists believed, as the namesake suggests, opposite beliefs of the Federalists. Anti-federalists believed that the federal (national) government shouldn't be too big and generally believed in people's/states' rights. One of their strongest arguments was for the Bill of Rights....
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....
No one wrote the Federalist Papers under the name "Caesar." All three authors, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay, wrote under the pen name "Publius." One of the authors of essays that were later assembled into a collection called the Anti-Federalist Papers signed his work "Brutus,"...
The Federalist Papers were not written during the Revolutionary War; they were written after the Constitution -- the second independent US government -- was signed and sent to the states for ratification, between October 1787 and June 1788. This was more than ten years after the Revolution. The...
The Federalist papers were essays written in the newspapers trying to convince people to ratify the Constitution
Yes. The Federalist Papers (there were many) were spread to argue in support of the Constitution.