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For more course tutorials visitwww.uophelp.comHIS 303 Week 1 DQ 1 English Politics and Political TraditionsHIS 303 Week 1 DQ 2 The Constitutional Convention of 1787HIS 303 Week 2 DQ 1 Powers of the Federal GovernmentHIS 303 Week 2 DQ 2 A Symbolic FigureheadHIS 303 Week 2 Early Constitutional ControversiesHIS 303 Week 3 DQ 1 The Constitution and ReconstructionHIS 303 Week 3 DQ 2 Populists and Progressives

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His 303 expect success uophelp com

HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

for more course tutorials visit

www.uophelp.com


His 303 expect success uophelp com1

HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Entire Course (Ash)

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  • HIS 303 Week 1 DQ 1 English Politics and Political Traditions

  • HIS 303 Week 1 DQ 2 The Constitutional Convention of 1787

  • HIS 303 Week 2 DQ 1 Powers of the Federal Government

  • HIS 303 Week 2 DQ 2 A Symbolic Figurehead

  • HIS 303 Week 2 Early Constitutional Controversies


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Final Guide (Ash)

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  • Final Paper

  • From the time the Constitution was ratified, Americans have disagreed over its meaning and the extent of the powers it gave to different branches and reserved to the states and the people. Since the Constitution took effect, it has been amended several times and, just as importantly, interpretations of the Constitution have changed over time. For this assignment, examine the history


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 1 DQ 1 English Politics and Political Traditions (Ash)

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  • English Politics and Political Traditions

  • Americans often imagine that their political institutions and principles are unique and unheralded; yet, many of them might be traced back to the heritage of England at the time the colonies were first formed, and over the course of the colonial period as English political institutions evolved. Identify the ways that English politics and political traditions influenced the political and legal


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 1 DQ 2 The Constitutional Convention of 1787 (Ash)

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  • Constitutional Convention of 1787. Americans today generally revere the Constitution and appeal to it as an impeccable authority on current events (even when the Americans in question have never closely read the Constitution). However, when the Constitution was first presented to the American people, many of them opposed it and the nation almost did not ratify it. Even among the original framers of the Constitution (Framers) themselves, some, like Benjamin Franklin, thought


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 2 DQ 1 Powers of the Federal Government (Ash)

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  • much power, size, and influence in the nation’s domestic affairs. Throughout U.S. history, a tension has existed regarding what powers the federal government can assume and what powers should be left to the states. Review the text of the Constitution


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 2 DQ 2 A Symbolic Figurehead (Ash)

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  • DQ 2 A Symbolic Figurehead. Americans tend to pay more attention to the president than to any other government official, blaming him when things go wrong, even in areas over which the president has little control, and crediting him with successes which stem from the legislature instead of the executive. In many ways, the president serves as a symbolic figurehead of both the


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 2 Early Constitutional Controversies (Ash)

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  • Early Constitutional Controversies. In 1788, Alexander Hamilton and James Madison, who had both played active roles at the Constitutional Convention, worked together to write The Federalist Papers, a series of articles originally published in New York newspapers to convince readers to back the ratification of the Constitution. Constitutional scholars often refer to these papers to gain an appreciation of the “original intention” of the Framers, how those men expected the federal government


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 3 DQ 1 The Constitution and Reconstruction (Ash)

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  • The Constitution and Reconstruction. A common misconception about the end of the Civil War is that, after ending slavery, the federal government did nothing to assist former slaves. In fact, the Constitution itself was substantially altered to define the rights of Americans and to allow the federal government to protect those rights. Review the contents of the Fourteenth


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 3 DQ 2 Populists and Progressives (Ash)

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  • Populists and Progressives. According to much populist rhetoric since the 1980s, the federal government is too active in domestic affairs, particularly the economy. Yet, a century earlier, the Populists and Progressives a agitated to have the federal government intervene more actively in domestic affairs. Explain why many Americans during this period from 1880 to 1930


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 3 Supreme Court Decision (Ash)

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  • Supreme Court Decision. The judiciary is one of the three branches involved in the “checks and balances” associated with the U.S. government under the Constitution. It is also the branch over which the American people have the least direct control, making it particularly controversial, especially when it seems to controvert the popular will as expressed through the legislature. For this assignment, review the powers the Constitution grants to the Supreme Court in Article III


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 4 DQ 1 The New Deal (Ash)

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  • The New Deal. Franklin Roosevelt’s New Deal greatly expanded the federal government’s role in the country’s domestic and economic affairs, which led to a long-running constitutional crisis in the 1930s that remains controversial to this day. Although the Supreme Court threw out several New Deal programs, others survived and laid the foundation for later developments


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 4 DQ 2 The Bill of Rights (Ash)

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  • The Bill of Rights. After the Preamble, The Bill of Rights is probably the most famous section of the Constitution, but is often imperfectly understood. For instance, the Bill of Rights initially served only to limit the actions of the federal government, and did not protect citizens from the actions of state governments (as affirmed in the 1833 Supreme Court case of Barron


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

HIS 303 Week 5 DQ 2 Expansion of Executive Power (Ash)

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  • Expansion of Executive Power. Classical republican philosophy warned against the expansion of executive power, and throughout U.S. history, critics have assailed presidents—from Washington, to Jackson, to Lincoln, and beyond—for allegedly abusing their power in tyrannical ways. These fears arguably peaked during the Cold War, when foreign policy, a matter often


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HIS 303 Expect Success/uophelp.com

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