American foundation, Civil war, Militant abolitionist
The events that set stage for the civil war that started in 1861 unfolded in 1850. The crisis of republicanism, a tradition that grew, as a result, of America's fight for independence was the root of the crisis that occurred in 1850. The agreement of the 1850 failed to solve the issues
between the two conflicting parties despite their expectations. The year was full of a series of legislation's over slavery and the western territories that were aimed to defuse sectional tensions. However, they were unable to solve deep social and political problems. The two leading parties
had maintained alliances from as early as 1820-1846 that helped to suppress sectional ideologies.
However, the happenings of 1850 compromised the alliance and showed how fragile the alliances were. In order to maintain these alliances and balance interests between the two parties, the parties had to isolate issues concerning slavery. It was, however, difficult to abolish the issue of slavery in the national politics due to the expanding nation coupled with the rise of militant abolitionist (Henreta, 2000).
[...] They even linked slavery with the biblical times of Abraham. Supporters made comparisons between the treatment of the workers in Europe, and the claimed that the slaves were treated well than those workers. Abolitionism was the termed used to refer to the abolition of the slave trade in the 1830s. The anti-slave supporters were radicalized by their pro-slavery opponents. The Northern states pioneered the abolition of the slave trade. Contrary to the supporters of the slave trade, the antislavery activists advocated more limited political solutions that banned slavery from the western territories. [...]
[...] (1946). Democracy in America. London: Oxford University Press. American Psychological Association. (2010). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. American Foundation. (1937). American medicine: Expert testimony out of court. New York: American Foundation. American Foundation. (1931). The world court's advisory opinion on the Austro-German customs union case. [...]
[...] How did Americans confront this new, more democratic Second Party System? The second party system as used by political scientists and historians in referring to the 4 political system that existed in United States from 1828 to 1854. The system characterized by the increasing levels of voter's interests towards their political party and was proved by the high turnout in the election, rallies, increase in partisan newspapers and voter's loyalty to their political parties. However, it is during this time when politics assumed a crucial role in lives of voters. [...]
[...] The crisis of republicanism, a tradition that grew, as a result, of America's fight for independence was the root of the crisis that occurred in 1850. The agreement of the 1850 failed to solve the issues between the two conflicting parties despite their expectations. The year was full of a series of legislations over slavery and the western territories that were aimed to defuse sectional tensions. However, they were unable to solve deep social and political problems. The two leading parties had maintained alliances from as early as 1820-1846 that helped to suppress sectional ideologies. [...]
[...] New York: American Foundation. Foundation Center., Foundation Library Center., & Russell Sage Foundation. (1960). The Foundation directory. New York: Foundation Center; distributed by Columbia University Press. American Bar Foundation. (1976). American Bar Foundation research journal. Chicago: American Bar Foundation. Ambrose, S. E. (1996). Undaunted courage: Meriwether Lewis, Thomas Jefferson, and the opening of the American West. [...]
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