Rural Americans and small town residents were the staunchest supporters of Prohibition.
"Jews" were FDR main supporters in the election of 1936.
Many Americans were Constitutionalists, libertarians, supporters of states' rights, opposed Federal intrusion into the personal lives of individuals, supporters of individual freedom, and/or believed that Prohibition would fail to work and be an expensive social engineering experiment.
Strong supporters of National Prohibition tended to join the KKK.
Protestants, Democrats, Whites, rural dwellers, and strong supporters of National Prohibition.
According to Ken Burns' documentary, women's temperance leagues-
The Klan attracted, Whites, Protestants, Democrats, racists, and strong supporters of National Prohibition.
Prohibition failed in its goal but led to increased crime, violence, disrespect for the law, widespread corruption,loss of tax revenue, and many other serious problems.Supporters of the Prohibition hired a scholar to take out all the alcoholic references from the bible
The Klan of the 1920s targeted Blacks, Jews, Catholics, immigrants, supporters of National Prohibition, moonshiners, and bootleggers.
I don't knoow
Northern merchants were the main supporters of the Federalists in the newly emerged two-party system.
The federalist party
The Framers of the Constitution are the main supporters/writers of the constitution
The main purpose of this group was the prohibition of alcohol.
According to Historians, the two major factors that led to the prohibition in the early 20th century were the onset of World War I and women rights activist demanding for prohibition and their right to vote.
Your Mum & Dad Hahaha lol get it!
Women's temperance groups, Protestant churches, the KKK, opponents of immigration, and rural residents were among the strongest supporters of prohibition. However, it was the Anti-Saloon League's Wayne Wheeler who was the most powerful advocate and who was the de facto author of the Volstead Act.
respect for laws decreased -Dave
labor unions, minority groups, and poor people.
Prohibition of alcohol was mostly supported by women; the main organization that worked to enact Prohibition was the Women's Christian Temperance Union. Women often had terrible problems because their husbands, whom the women depended upon to support their families, would often spend all their money on drinks in bars, instead of bringing it home to be used to pay the rent, buy food, etc. It was believed that the best solution to this problem was to simply prohibit the sale or consumption of alcoholic beverages. Of course, this solution did not work as planned.
Groups that were not targets of the Klan of the 1920s included members of the Klan, Protestants, racists, and supporters of National Prohibition.
The main purpose of the Women's Christian Temperance Union was the prohibition of alcohol.