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History Help

Get help with history by selecting the topic below that you're interested in learning more about. From US history to European History we've got study materials to help you learn.

Study Guides

showing 31 - 40 of 330
  • 31.

    The Great Compromise

    The Great Compromise There were two primary causes of disagreement among the delegates. One was the issue of states’ rights versus the powers of the central government. The other was the concern for equal representation for small and large states.

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 32.

    An Overview of the Constitution

    An Overview of the Constitution The Constitution begins with the following Preamble: We the People of the United States, in order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 33.

    Checks and Balances in the Constitution

    Checks and Balances The Constitution was specifically designed so that no one branch of the government could establish tyranny over either of the other two branches. Each branch has checks on the power of the others. Executive ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 34.

    Ratification of the Constitution

    The Struggle for Ratification Elbridge Gerry of Massachusetts and Edmund J. Randolph and Thomas Paine of Virginia refused to sign the Constitution, feeling that it gave too much power to the central government. Their refusal foreshadowed the struggle for ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 35.

    The Bill of Rights

    As the First Congress of the United States opened, James Madison immediately moved to begin work on a Bill of Rights. On September 9, Congress submit- ted twelve amendments to the states; ten of these were ratified and formally became part of the Constitution on December 15, 1791.

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 36.

    The Constitution and the Bill of Rights Practice Test

    Review the following study guides if necessary: The Constitution and the Bill of Rights

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 37.

    Establshing a New Nation and the First Four Presidents

    Time Line ... 1788 George Washington elected president

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 38.

    The Washington Administration

    The Washington Administration George Washington doubted his own ability to lead the new nation he had helped to create. He was not a profound political thinker like Adams, Jefferson, or Madison, and he knew it. However, he had a characteristic unique among all ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 39.

    The Adams Administration

    The Adams Administration John Adams, who supported the Federalist view, was elected president in 1796. In a twist of fate, Jefferson, despite being a member of the opposing party, won the second-highest total of votes and thus became vice president. Although Adams ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional
  • 40.

    The Election of 1800

    The Election of 1800 In the election of 1800, Jefferson and Aaron Burr were the Democratic-Republican candidates, President Adams and Charles Pinckney the Federalists. When the election resulted in a tie between Jefferson and Burr, responsibility for choosing the ...

    Source: McGraw-Hill Professional

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