history 2

history 2

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  • Federalists and Anti-Federalists
  • 1) Freedom of religion, speech, press, assembly, and petition 2)right to bear arms 3)no one may be forced to house soldiers 4)protects against unreasonable search and seizure 5) rights of the criminally accused 6)rights to a speedy jury 7)rights to a jury trial in civil cases 8)to excessive bail, no cruel punishment 9) other rights not listed in the constitution 10) powers not given to the federal government are left for the states
  • George Washington!
  • Hello there, Francine. How are you this fine evening? I am George Washington, your first president
  • Lessons with George
  • Francine was in 1787 with the federalists and the anti-federalists. They had many arguments about the Articles of Confederation, Constitutional Convention, Three-fifths Compromise,and about the Bill of Rights. Federalists agree with the constitution and anti-federalists don't, therefore, they are always arguing. The federalists didn't want a Bill of Rights because they thought that the new constitution was enough. The anti-federalists demanded a Bill of Rights.
  • Vocabulary Words
  • Vocabulary: -sovereignty -ratification
  • Francine entered another room and saw that a Constitutional Convention was being called. It was called to change the Articles of Confederation. The delegates elected George Washington to preside over the Convention. 70 Delegates had been appointed by the original states to attend the Constitutional Convention, but only 55 were able to be there. Rhode Island was the only state to not send any delegates at all.
  • the final goodbye
  • sovereignty examples: The Anti-Federalists believed that each state should have a sovereign, independent government.
  • George wanted to teach Francine about the federalists and anti-federalists. The Great Compromise brought together the New Jersey Plan and the Virginia Plan to create the Constitution's legislative system. The three-fifths Compromise appeased Southern representatives by allowing them to count slaves for representation and taxation purposes.
  • George took Francine to a room with a chalkboard. He showed her two words. George taught her what the words meant. He gave her examples on the words, too. He said that there were reasons why the federalists supported ratification of the Constitution. They supported it because they thought that federal law should be supreme over state law. The federalists chose their name because of what they believed the Constitution would create a system of federalism.
  • sovereignty is the supreme power or authority of a state to govern itself or another state.
  • ratification is the action of signing or giving formal consent to a treaty, contract, or agreement, making it officially valid.
  • George told Francine that this was their final stop and that she should go home to wake up and ace her exam. he quickly showed her the last example.
  • Francine woke up for school. Her exam was today! Good thing that she had traveled back in time and learned everything she had to know! Caroline told Francine that she was looking for her at night so that they could study together but she was gone. Francine told Caroline not to worry about a thing and that she would ace her exam, after all, she was in history.
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