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Chapter 2: Origins of American Government Section 5
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 2 Chapter 2, Section 5 Objectives 1.Identify the opposing sides in the fight for ratification and describe the major arguments for and against the proposed Constitution. 2.Describe the inauguration of the new government of the United States of America.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 3 Chapter 2, Section 5 Key Terms Federalist: a person favoring ratification of the proposed U.S. Constitution Anti-Federalist: a person opposing ratification of the proposed U.S. Constitution
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 4 Chapter 2, Section 5 Introduction What issues aroused the vigorous debate over the ratification of the Constitution? –The key issues debated included: How strong should the new central government be to avoid the problems faced under the Articles of Confederation? Why didnt the Constitution have a Bill of Rights, and was one really necessary? Did Congress and the presidency have too much power?
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 5 Chapter 2, Section 5 A New Government The Articles of Confederation could only be amended by a unanimous vote of all 13 states. But the delegates at the Constitutional Convention decided to require only 9 of 13 states to ratify the Constitution. –They felt that a unanimous vote would be too difficult to achieve, and that the Articles were being replaced rather than amended. Copies of the new Constitution were sent to the states on September 18, 1787.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 6 Chapter 2, Section 5 Federalists Supporters of ratification were called Federalists. –They argued that the Articles of Confederation were weak and needed to be replaced. –Alexander Hamilton was a leader among the Federalists Alexander Hamilton
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 7 Chapter 2, Section 5 Anti-Federalists Opponents of ratification were called Anti- Federalists. –They opposed the new ratification process. –They thought the new central government would be too strong. –Most of all, they argued that the Constitution needed a Bill of Rights to protect the people.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 8 Chapter 2, Section 5 Bill of Rights Checkpoint: Why did the Framers not include a bill of rights in the original Constitution? –At first, Federalists said a Bill of Rights was not needed because: The state constitutions already protected individual rights and freedoms. The separation of powers among the three branches would keep the new national government from abusing its authority. –But Anti-Federalists opposition was so strong that Federalists eventually promised to add a Bill of Rights once the Constitution was ratified.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 9 Chapter 2, Section 5 Federalist Writings The Federalist Papers influenced many Americans to support the Constitution –These were written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay, all using the pen name, Publius. –They consisted of 85 political essays, written between 1787 and 1788, and were soon published across the nation. –These essays are still read widely today for their insights into the Constitution, the federal government, and the nature of representative democracy.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 10 Chapter 2, Section 5 Anti-Federalist Writings Anti-Federalists also wrote many essays, pamphlets, and letters –The essays by Brutus were most likely written by Robert Yates. They were first published in New York. –Richard Henry Lee of Virginia wrote a number of pamphlets and letters using the name The Federal Farmer. Around the country, debate over ratification was fed by these various written works expressing strong views on both sides.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 11 Chapter 2, Section 5 Ratification Debate Ratification was swift in some states and bitterly contested in others. Approval of the Constitution required ratification by nine states. On June 21, 1788, New Hampshire became the ninth ratifying state.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 12 Chapter 2, Section 5 Trouble with Ratification Even though 9 states had ratified the Constitution, without the support of the key states of New York and Virginia, the Constitution would fail. –In Virginia, James Madison, George Washington, and Thomas Jefferson supported the Federalists against Anti-Federalists led by Patrick Henry, James Monroe, and George Mason. –New York was deadlocked until Alexander Hamilton helped turn the tide for the Federalists.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 13 Chapter 2, Section 5 Success When Virginia and New York ratified the Constitution by narrow votes, success was finally ensured. Eventually all 13 states ratified the Constitution.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 14 Chapter 2, Section 5 Inauguration The Confederation Congress chose New York City as the temporary capital of the United States. The new U.S. Congress first met on March 4, 1789, at Federal Hall in New York City.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 15 Chapter 2, Section 5 Inauguration, cont. George Washington was chosen as the first President by a unanimous vote of electors. He took office on April 30 th. John Adams was vice president.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 16 Chapter 2, Section 5 Review Now that you have learned about the issues that arose the vigorous debate over the ratification of the Constitution, go back and answer the Chapter Essential Question. –How does the Constitution reflect the times in which it was written?
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