How Jefferson ideas on government differed from federalist ideas?
Jefferson wanted to make the government more democratic, less favoring people. he wanted everyone to have equal/ the same rights. Jefferson disagreed with the federalists who wanted the government to be based on only the wealthy people.
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Plato looked for the ideal government. Aristotle wanted to"consider, not only what form of government is best, but also whatis possible and what is easily attainable."
He stressed for the need of a limited government and the protection of civil liberties.
Hobbes had the ideas from the English Civil War that all humans were naturally selfish and wicked. Without governments keeping order, Hobbes said there would be "war of every …man against every man." Life would be "solitary, poor, nasty, brutish, and short." To escape such a bad life, people gave up their rights up to a strong ruler and in return people gained law and order. Hobbes believed that an absolute monarchy was the type of government needed. Locke was more into a more positive view of human nature. He believed that people could learn from experience and improve themselves. He thought that they had the natural ability to govern their own affairs and to look after the welfare of society. He believed that people are born free and equal and government should protect these rights. He thought that the type of government there should be is self-government.
Plato wanted to achieve is a perfect society through rebuilding. Aristotle was unconcerned with creating a new, perfect society. He wanted to improve on the existing one throu…gh a deductive approach.
the federalists wanted a strong and large central government, a constitution, and no bill of rights
Experience from other people and his brain.
How did the Federalist Papers and the Anti-federalist Papers influence ideas on systems of US government?
It improved the systems of the us government
What similarities and differences did Jefferson Republican government have with the previous Federalist?
well both believed in aliens
Basically, Jefferson reasoned that whatever isn't written specifically in the Constitution is forbidden; if something isn't described in the original document, it is illegal. …Hamilton wanted to establish a National Bank that would relieve the pressure of debt on individual states. He said that since the Constitution DIDN'T say that was NOT legal, it is constitutional. Put simply, Jefferson wanted to live strictly by the provisions in the Constitution, Hamilton thought he could do things that weren't discussed bythe document.
Idea #1: Need for a limited Government. Idea #2: Protection of Civil Liberties.
thomas jefferseon was da 4th president u fouls nd naw u hav da worng asnswer hahahha lmbo srry i am bhorred!!@##$%@$%@
The single philosopher who most influenced Thomas Jefferson was John Locke. But Jefferson was a well read man for his time, and doubtlessly was influenced by many other people….
Compare and contrast the presidencies of John Adams and Thomas Jefferson. How did their main actions as president reflect their different ideas about the role of federal government?
John Adams had many different actions that reflected that he was a stronger leader in the area of democratic linear relationships with the surrounding areas.
In US Civil War
I don't frickin' know
The words Jefferson wrote show that his thinking was greatlyinfluenced by John Locke. In fact, a passage in the secondparagraph of the Declaration clearly was inspired by Lock…e's ideasabout natural rights in Two Treatises of Government.
During the debates over the adoption of the new Constitution, the delegates divided into two camps; the Federalists, who favored a strong central government, and the Anti-Fede…ralists who feared such a government. Both sides favored a more robust government than the Articles of Confederation, so the sticking point became the powers that the government would have. The Federalists didn't think a specific listing of rights was necessary; after all, the Constitution granted the Federal government only specific LIMITED powers and authority, listed in the "Enumerated Powers" of Article 1 Section 8. The Anti-Federalists feared that any powerful central government would claim powers not granted. The Federalists claimed "There's no need for a right protecting the citizen's right to keep guns, or worship God in his own way, or to speak freely. The Constitution doesn't give the government any right to oppose that." The compromise was the Bill of Rights, the first ten Amendments to the Constitution. History has proven that the Anti-Federalists were right; the Federal government FREQUENTLY passes laws that are not allowed by the terms of the Constitution, and the Bill of Rights has become the final stopgap against government tyranny.
How did The Federalists Papers and The Anti federalist Papers influence ideas on systems on U.S. Government?
Heck if I know just look in your book and stop being lazy