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Q: How did Jackson react to South Carolina threatening to do the tariff of abomination?
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Who was the The leader of South Carolina's reaction to the tariff of 1828 was?

The leader of South Carolina's reaction to nullify the tariff of 1826 by Andrew Jackson was politician John C. Calhoun from South Carolina

Why was the tariff of abominations important?

The tariff of abomination eventually led to the Nullification Crisis in South Carolina. John C. Calhoon wanted to nullify this tariff because it put South Carolina at an disadvantage regarding the selling of their goods. Andrew Jackson, the president at the time, was outraged and even threatened the "Force Act" in order to get South Carolina to cooperate with the federal government. This is when the famous debate took place between Robert Hayne and Daniel Webster. Webster was supporting the federal gov and cried "Liberty and Union, now and for ever, one and inseparable!" The whole predicament was an issue of states' rights versus national power. In the end, Jackson had a private meeting with Henry Clay and they decided to lower the tariff over a ten year time span as long as South Carolina promised not to nullify the tariff.

What is the Yankee Tariff of Abomination?

A tariff that wasn't even meant to pass congress. It stipulated a ridiculously high import tariff, and the foreign economic response mainly affected the Southern States.

How was the nullification crises resolved?

Andrew Jackson passed a force bill that commanded South Carolina to obey the Tariff of Abominations, therefore forcing the crisis to be resolved. Afterwards, however, he lowered the tariff to appease the South.

What did the tariff of abominations have on sectional differences in Andrew Jackson's America?

It helped the economy and boosted the agriculture

Related questions

What was the compromise between Jackson and the South Carolina?

South Carolina accepted the compromise tariff of 1832 and withdrew its nullification of the 1828 tariff, but it then "nullified" the Force Act which Jackson had Congress enact to enforce the federal tariff.

Who was the leader of South Carolina's reaction to the tariff of 1828?

South Carolina disliked the fact that they would have to bear the problems of the government. The tariffs were used to raise money for the government. The tariff was an abomination amongst the people whom lived there. They believed that Jackson singled South Carolina out just to make John C. Calhoun a stronger Presidential candidate.

The Tariff of 1828 was known throughout the South as the tariff of?


What was Andrew Jackson's view of the tariff debate?

Andrew Jackson was a man not many people wanted to mess with. The tariff of 1828 also known as the tariff of abominations greatly affected the South because it was geared towards protecting the Norths industry based economy. John C. Calhoun who was a political rival of Jackson's was not at all in favor of the tariff. In fact, so much so that he threatened that South Carolina would secede if the tariff was not dismissed. However, Jackson countered this threat by threatening to send the army and hang him and use force to keep S.C from seceding.

Who was the The leader of South Carolina's reaction to the tariff of 1828 was?

The leader of South Carolina's reaction to nullify the tariff of 1826 by Andrew Jackson was politician John C. Calhoun from South Carolina

Who said South Carolina must pay tariff?

i think its Andrew Jackson

Another name for the tariff of 1828?

I think, southerners call it tariff of abomination.

What is the tariff that southerners viewed as helping the north at the south's exspense?

Tariff of Abominations

Who opposed the and ldquoTariff of Abomination?

Who opposed the "Tariff of Abominations"

Who was involved in the nullification conflict?

The Nullification Crisis was initiated by the Vice President (at the time) John C. Calhoun, as an advocate for states rights.

What were john C. calhoun's views on the tariff of abomination?


What did President Jackson do in response to South Carolina's threat of secession?

President Andrew Jackson supported the preservation of the Union and in response to South Carolina's threat of secession, Jackson ordered armed forces to the South Carolina capital of Charleston to enforce the Tariff Act. The volatile situation was remedied only when Henry Clay negotiated a compromise tariff acceptable to both the federal government and South Carolina. Calhoun ultimately resigned the vice presidency in protest.