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Final Review AP US History. Which of the following sought to exploit the lucrative fur trade in North America?. The French The British The French and Dutch The Portuguese The Spanish and the French. Which of the following sought to exploit the lucrative fur trade in North America?.

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Final Review AP US History


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    1. Final Review AP US History

    2. Which of the following sought to exploit the lucrative fur trade in North America? • The French • The British • The French and Dutch • The Portuguese • The Spanish and the French

    3. Which of the following sought to exploit the lucrative fur trade in North America? • The French • The British • The French and Dutch • The Portuguese • The Spanish and the French

    4. Prior or the 1760s, Britain’s Navigation Acts • Were effective in raising enormous revenue for the Crown • Prevented the American colonies from shipping raw material to Great Britain • Were only loosely enforced in the American colonies • Successfully ended smuggling in the American colonies • None of the above

    5. Prior or the 1760s, Britain’s Navigation Acts • Were effective in raising enormous revenue for the Crown • Prevented the American colonies from shipping raw material to Great Britain • Were only loosely enforced in the American colonies • Successfully ended smuggling in the American colonies • None of the above

    6. All of the following are true regarding the antifederalists EXCEPT • Their important leaders included John Hancock and Patrick Henry • Their political support came mostly from backcountry and agricultural areas • Debtors were supporters of the antifederalist • They were opposed to a strong central government • They maintained there was no need for a bill of rights

    7. All of the following are true regarding the antifederalists EXCEPT • Their important leaders included John Hancock and Patrick Henry • Their political support came mostly from backcountry and agricultural areas • Debtors were supporters of the antifederalist • They were opposed to a strong central government • They maintained there was no need for a bill of rights

    8. The argument the “abuses and usurpations” by King George and his government violated the social contract that had existed between British and its American colonies was articulated in • Declaratory Act • Treaty of Paris • Declaration of Rights • Declaration of the Causes and Necessities for Taking up Arms • Declaration of Independence

    9. The argument the “abuses and usurpations” by King George and his government violated the social contract that had existed between British and its American colonies was articulated in • Declaratory Act • Treaty of Paris • Declaration of Rights • Declaration of the Causes and Necessities for Taking up Arms • Declaration of Independence

    10. North Carolina refused to ratify the Constitution • Because the government under the AOC had not yet determined the status of its western land claims • Until Congress imposed a boycott on the state • Until the government removed British forts from its western frontier • Unless a bill of rights would eventually be added • Until it was ratified by the other southern states

    11. North Carolina refused to ratify the Constitution • Because the government under the AOC had not yet determined the status of its western land claims • Until Congress imposed a boycott on the state • Until the government removed British forts from its western frontier • Unless a bill of rights would eventually be added • Until it was ratified by the other southern states

    12. Which one of the following was NOT an advantage the British had in their war effort to suppress the American rebellion • Larger military • Shorter supply lines • An colonist, either supporting the British or indifferent • Larger and stronger navy • Greater financial resources

    13. Which one of the following was NOT an advantage the British had in their war effort to suppress the American rebellion • Larger military • Shorter supply lines • An colonist, either supporting the British or indifferent • Larger and stronger navy • Greater financial resources

    14. The Treaty of Paris in 1783 included the following terms except • Britain was allowed to maintain several forts in the area west of the Appalachian Mountains in order to protect its trading posts • Britain formally recognized American independence • American fishing ships were given permission to fish off the coast of Newfoundland • Americans promised to compensate loyalists whose property had been confiscated during the war • American government promised not to legally interfere with British creditors who were seeking payment on debts owed to them by Americans

    15. The Treaty of Paris in 1783 included the following terms except • Britain was allowed to maintain several forts in the area west of the Appalachian Mountains in order to protect its trading posts • Britain formally recognized American independence • American fishing ships were given permission to fish off the coast of Newfoundland • Americans promised to compensate loyalists whose property had been confiscated during the war • American government promised not to legally interfere with British creditors who were seeking payment on debts owed to them by Americans

    16. Which important controversy was resolved by the Great or Connecticut Compromise? • Western land claims • Representation in Congress • No national currency • No national military • Weak judicial branch

    17. Which important controversy was resolved by the Great or Connecticut Compromise? • Western land claims • Representation in Congress • No national currency • No national military • Weak judicial branch

    18. The Duke of Baltimore established the colony of Maryland • As an opportunity to invest in that colony’s maritime industry • In order to prevent France from seizing that territory • As a haven for persecuted English Catholics • For Quakers who had been evicted from Pennsylvania • After failing to colonize the Carolinas

    19. The Duke of Baltimore established the colony of Maryland • As an opportunity to invest in that colony’s maritime industry • In order to prevent France from seizing that territory • As a haven for persecuted English Catholics • For Quakers who had been evicted from Pennsylvania • After failing to colonize the Carolinas

    20. When members of Congress approved the Judiciary Act of 1801, their goal was to • Appoint John Marshall, a strong Federalist to the Supreme Court • Show the state courts that the Supreme Court controlled the judicial process • Reduce the term of a Supreme Court justice to 20 years • Require a person to live in the country at least 14 years to become eligible for a judgeship • Create a long-term stronghold of Federalist influence in the judicial branch of government

    21. When members of Congress approved the Judiciary Act of 1801, their goal was to • Appoint John Marshall, a strong Federalist to the Supreme Court • Show the state courts that the Supreme Court controlled the judicial process • Reduce the term of a Supreme Court justice to 20 years • Require a person to live in the country at least 14 years to become eligible for a judgeship • Create a long-term stronghold of Federalist influence in the judicial branch of government

    22. Which of the following is true about the Panic of 1819 • The hard times affected only farmers in the west • Financial speculation in the slave trade was the principal cause of the panic • Many westerners blamed the Panic on the monetary policies of the National bank • The Panic caused Monroe to lose his election bid in 1820 • Land prices remained high despite the reduction in economic activity around the nations

    23. Which of the following is true about the Panic of 1819 • The hard times affected only farmers in the west • Financial speculation in the slave trade was the principal cause of the panic • Many westerners blamed the Panic on the monetary policies of the National bank • The Panic caused Monroe to lose his election bid in 1820 • Land prices remained high despite the reduction in economic activity around the nations

    24. Nativist reaction to immigration resulted in • Formation of the Know-Nothing party • Splitting the Democratic-Republican party • Major changes in the immigration laws • Increased immigration from southern Europe • Greater sectional differences between the North and South

    25. Nativist reaction to immigration resulted in • Formation of the Know-Nothing party • Splitting the Democratic-Republican party • Major changes in the immigration laws • Increased immigration from southern Europe • Greater sectional differences between the North and South

    26. The United States purchased the Louisiana Territory from • Mexico • Britain • Spain • Russia • France

    27. The United States purchased the Louisiana Territory from • Mexico • Britain • Spain • Russia • France

    28. Which English colony was established by proprietors that also had investments in the slave trade and therefore introduced slavery to their colony? • New York • Pennsylvania • Virginia • The Carolinas • Maryland

    29. Which English colony was established by proprietors that also had investments in the slave trade and therefore introduced slavery to their colony? • New York • Pennsylvania • Virginia • The Carolinas • Maryland

    30. The term Manifest Destiny implies • A desire to limit the territorial expansion of the United States • That the cost of expansion is greater than its benefits • That it was America’s God-given right to expand • That nations should share newly discovered resource rather than fight over them • That taking land from others was a violation of God’s will

    31. The term Manifest Destiny implies • A desire to limit the territorial expansion of the United States • That the cost of expansion is greater than its benefits • That it was America’s God-given right to expand • That nations should share newly discovered resource rather than fight over them • That taking land from others was a violation of God’s will

    32. The Federalist Papers • Were written by opponents of the Constitution who feared that a tyrannical government would be a consequence of ratification • Were the intellectual ideas that shaped the creation of the AOC • Were written by those who advocated maintaining the AOC • Claimed that under the AOC the states had too much power compared with the central government • Attempted to clam the anxieties many had about the powers granted to the central government under the Constitution

    33. The Federalist Papers • Were written by opponents of the Constitution who feared that a tyrannical government would be a consequence of ratification • Were the intellectual ideas that shaped the creation of the AOC • Were written by those who advocated maintaining the AOC • Claimed that under the AOC the states had too much power compared with the central government • Attempted to clam the anxieties many had about the powers granted to the central government under the Constitution

    34. The war hawks • Were led by John Adams • Were opponents of territorial expansion • Were U.S. congressmen who represented the New England states • Supported going to war against Britain in the early 19th century • Was a Native American tribe who fought against U.S. territorial expansion

    35. The war hawks • Were led by John Adams • Were opponents of territorial expansion • Were U.S. congressmen who represented the New England states • Supported going to war against Britain in the early 19th century • Was a Native American tribe who fought against U.S. territorial expansion

    36. The Hartford Convention • Ended the War of 1812 • Was organized by the Federalist opposition to the war with Britain • Included some of the most important leaders of the Democratic-Republican party • Was organized to oppose territorial expansion • Made way for Texas’s admission into the Union

    37. The Hartford Convention • Ended the War of 1812 • Was organized by the Federalist opposition to the war with Britain • Included some of the most important leaders of the Democratic-Republican party • Was organized to oppose territorial expansion • Made way for Texas’s admission into the Union

    38. In his actions leading up to the War of 1812, President Madison showed that he • Was outraged by the burning of Washington and sought retaliation against the British • Believed a bi-partisan effort would allow the war to be easily won • Bowed to political pressure and reluctantly asked for a declaration of war supported the use of military force before trying diplomatic means to end the crisis • Would rather fight France than Britain

    39. In his actions leading up to the War of 1812, President Madison showed that he • Was outraged by the burning of Washington and sought retaliation against the British • Believed a bi-partisan effort would allow the war to be easily won • Bowed to political pressure and reluctantly asked for a declaration of war supported the use of military force before trying diplomatic means to end the crisis • Would rather fight France than Britain

    40. “Fifty-four forty or fight” refers to • The Federalists’ opposition to the war with Britain • The amount of money Mexico demanded from the United States in return for allowing it to annex Texas • The boundary dispute between the United States and Mexico • The war hawks’ demand for concessions from the British for violating American neutrality rights • The dispute between Britain and the United States over the Oregon Territory

    41. “Fifty-four forty or fight” refers to • The Federalists’ opposition to the war with Britain • The amount of money Mexico demanded from the United States in return for allowing it to annex Texas • The boundary dispute between the United States and Mexico • The war hawks’ demand for concessions from the British for violating American neutrality rights • The dispute between Britain and the United States over the Oregon Territory

    42. In which Supreme Court case was the concept of judicial review established? • Marbury v. Madison • Dartmouth College v Woodward • McCulloch v Maryland • Gibbons v Ogden • Fletcher v Peck

    43. In which Supreme Court case was the concept of judicial review established? • Marbury v. Madison • Dartmouth College v Woodward • McCulloch v Maryland • Gibbons v Ogden • Fletcher v Peck

    44. The concept of judicial review means that • Executive branch can veto legislation • President has the final say in all decisions of the judicial branch • Courts have the power to determine the constitutionality of laws • Supreme Court is required to review all bill passed by Congress • A state court can overturn a decision by the Supreme Court if it believes doing so would be in the state’s best interest

    45. The concept of judicial review means that • Executive branch can veto legislation • President has the final say in all decisions of the judicial branch • Courts have the power to determine the constitutionality of laws • Supreme Court is required to review all bill passed by Congress • A state court can overturn a decision by the Supreme Court if it believes doing so would be in the state’s best interest

    46. Of the following list of political leaders, which one was strongly opposed to the plan of government created by the delegates at the Philadelphia convention? • Patrick Henry • George Washington • James Monroe • Benjamin Franklin • Alexander Hamilton

    47. Of the following list of political leaders, which one was strongly opposed to the plan of government created by the delegates at the Philadelphia convention? • Patrick Henry • George Washington • James Monroe • Benjamin Franklin • Alexander Hamilton

    48. Which of the following was NOT a feature of the Articles of Confederation? • It called for a bicameral legislature • Unanimity was required to amend the AOC • Nine of the 13 states were required to pass legislation • There was no national court system • Each state had one vote in Congress

    49. Which of the following was NOT a feature of the Articles of Confederation? • It called for a bicameral legislature • Unanimity was required to amend the AOC • Nine of the 13 states were required to pass legislation • There was no national court system • Each state had one vote in Congress

    50. Which of the following is true of the presidency of Andrew Jackson? • Jackson was the first president to have impeachment charges brought against him • Jackson limited the use of the veto just as his predecessors had done • Jackson joined the Whigs to reform the government • Jackson increased the power of the executive branch of government • Jackson was the first president to support the abolition of slavery