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  1. Mar 14, 2012 · Federalists vs Anti-Federalists . Between federalists and anti-federalists, we can see differences in their views and opinions of a federal government.It was in July 1783 that America broke away from the rule of Great Britain but the big question that confronted people was, to develop a new system of governance to protect the rights of the people and also to maintain the law and order.

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  2. In essence, a federalist is an ardent advocate of federalism―a political system in which sovereignty is divided between a central governing authority (the federal government) and constituent political units (the fifty states). On the other hand, an anti-federalist is an opponent of this concept.

  3. Jul 01, 2016 · The Federalists were a party founded by Alexander Hamilton in 1787-1792 that essentially went on to become Whigs and then Republicans. The Anti-Federalists were a movement that essentially went on to become Thomas Jefferson’s Democratic-Republicans and the Jacksonian Democrats.

  4. Anti-Federalist "The number of the representatives appears to be too few, either to communicate the requisite information of the wants, local circumstances, and sentiments of so extensive and empire, or to prevent corruption and undue influence in the exigencies of such great powers."

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    Who were Federalists and Antifederalists?

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    What did the Anti - federalists believe?

    • Definition of Anti-Federalist
    • What Is Anti-Federalism
    • Federalist vs. Anti-Federalist
    • Anti-Federalist Papers
    • Anti-Federalist Example in The Exercise of Judicial Review
    • Related Legal Terms and Issues

    Noun 1. Someone who opposes the idea of federalism 2. Historically, a member of the Anti-Federalist party Origin 1780-1790 Americanism (anti + federalist)

    Historically, anti-federalism was the sentiment opposing the strengthening of the federal government, and the ratification of a new Constitution. An example of Anti-Federalist beliefs is the theory that having a strong president of the United States would become a monarchy of sorts. The colonists were especially sensitive to this idea that the government would become corrupt, and that it would continue to grow in power to the point of becoming tyrannical, considering their recent escape of the British monarch. Further, the position of President was a fairly new one, and people were concerned about the amount of power he should wield, especially the Constitution’s proposed power to veto. They were also worried that the national government’s court system would overstep its boundaries and infringe upon the power of the courts at the state level. Taxes were a concern as well, as Anti-Federalists were worried that Congress had enough power to both pass, and enforce, taxes that would be o...

    Federalists were citizens of the new America who wanted a strong central government to oversee and bring together the various state governments, while Anti-Federalists wanted the exact opposite. Examples of Anti-Federalists were those who wanted state governments to hold the power, not one central government, which could become all-powerful. Federalists, however, were better organized, making it necessary for the Anti-Federalists to fight the ratification of the Constitution in each individual state. Anti-Federalists felt that having so many individual and varied financial policies could create such inner struggles that the national economy as a whole would be weakened. The one thing Federalists and Anti-Federalists could agree on, however, was that the future of the United States depended on whether or not an agreement could be reached on the way Constitution should be written. Ultimately, the Anti-Federalists were successful in forcing the newly minted Congress to draft a Bill of...

    From 1787 to 1789, while the Constitution was being proposed and drafted, the Federalists and Anti-Federalists engaged in some heated debates over the Constitution’s ratification. Federalists, including James Madison, Alexander Hamilton, and John Jay, compiled their arguments in favor of the Constitution in a series of papers, leaflets, and discussions known as the Federalist Papers. Interestingly, the main arguments that were made by these three were not as widely read as those speeches and articles crafted by lesser-known independents. As would be expected, the Anti-Federalists countered with their own series of written arguments: the Anti-Federalist Papers.Understandably, most of those who contributed to the Anti-Federalist Papers did so under a pseudonym to avoid persecution. The Anti-Federalist Papers consisted of warnings ranging from the dangers of a tyrannical government, to the vulnerabilities to personal freedoms within the proposed Constitution. Many of these vulnerabilit...

    Perhaps the best example of Anti-Federalist ideals being brought before the Supreme Court can be found in the landmark case of Marbury v. Madison(1803). In this case, William Marbury was named the Justice of the Peace for the District of Columbia. This was one of many last-minute appointments that President John Adams made before his presidential term was up. The new incoming President, Thomas Jefferson, opted not to honor the appointments that Adams had made, because formal commissions for these appointments had not been made. This meant that Adams had not actually made official the granting of these titles before his term was over. In response, Marbury petitioned the U.S. Supreme Court for an Order to force the Jefferson Administration – specifically James Madison, the new Secretary of State – to grant him the Justice of the Peace appointment he was promised, by delivering the necessary documents. The question then became whether or not Marbury had the right to this appointment an...

    Articles of Confederation– The original constitution of the United States, ratified in 1781.
    Persecution– Hostile and ill treatment, especially over one’s race, religion, or political beliefs.
    Pseudonym– A fictional name, especially one taken by an author.
    Tyrannical– Exercising one’s power in a brutal and oppressive way.
  6. Oct 05, 2009 · Federalism: Support of the creation of a stronger government, esp. the ratification of the United States Constitution. Anti-Federalism: The political philosophy that "the central governing authority of a nation should be equal or inferior to, but not having more power than, its sub-national states (state government)."

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