A massive migration to Canada.
A weakening of colonial loyalty to Britain.
The end of Britain's involvement in colonial affairs.
An increased colonial dependence on Britain.
British continued to leave the colonies alone.
British tried to raise money in the colonies.
Colonists eagerly sacrificed to pay their war debts.
British tried to stimulate colonial economies.
One man, one vote.
No taxation without representation.
Liberty, equality, and fraternity.
Freedom of speech.
End the boycott of imports from Britain.
Call for the formation of colonial militias.
Imprison all British tax collectors.
Adopt the Declaration of Independence.
Individuals' duties to their government.
The economic interests of the people.
A government's powers over its citizens.
Rights belonging to all people because they are human.
To sheild their money from taxes.
To wage war against other countries.
To protect their natural rights.
To control native populations.
Battle of Saratoga.
Battle of Trenton.
Battle of Lexington and Concord.
Battle of Bunker Hill.
One half Patriots and one half Loyalists.
One third Patriots, one third Loyalists, and one third neutral.
Two thirds Patriots and one third Loyalists.
Two third Loyalists and one third Patriots
Their armies were better trained and disciplined than the British.
British arms were inferior to American arms.
They had the determination to outlast the British.
The American navy was superior to the British navy.
Destroyed the entire Brioche army.
Boosted Patriot morale.
Convinced the British to surrender.
Led the British to believe that the Patriots could be quickly defeated.
New England and all the lands west of the Mississippi River.
All the land from New England to the Mississippi River and north to the Great Lakes.
Florida and all the lands west.
British Canada and the Spanish territory.
Only Congress had the power to tax.
There was no legislative branch of government.
States governments had no authority.
There was no national court system.
As proof that the states had too little power
As an example of how governments abuse their power
As proof that only a strong national government could prevent social disorder
As a demonstration of the Americans' commitment to democracy
Representation in the legislature
Abolition of slavery
The veto power of the executive
Whether taxes were to be paid in specie or paper money
How enslaved people were to be counted in the population.
Whether larger states could have more representatives in Congress.
Whether Congress would have one or two houses.
How many representatives each state would have in the Senate.
The system of checks and balances
The elastic clause
The electoral college
It gave too much power to the people.
It created a weak executive branch.
It made the national government too strong.
The Articles of Confederation did not need to be reformed.
Limit the people's power to elect a President directly.
Provide training for newly e;ected officials.
Explain presidential candidates' positions on the issues.
Produce a clear majority for one candidate.
To go to war with Britain again
To gain respect for the United States among the nations
To see that the Articles of Confederation were reformed
To repay the French for their help during the American Revolution
Disapproval of its checks and balances.
Distrust of its power.
Contempt for its grand style.
Declaring tariffs illegal.
Establishing the nation's capital in Philadelphia.
Having the federal government take on the states' debts.
Ending the tax on whiskey.
Decreasing the size of the army.
The Virginia and Kentucky resolutions.
The Whiskey Rebellion.
The Alien and Sedition Acts.
The country could peacefully transform powers from one party to another.
The Constitution needed to be reformed.
There was no need for a two-party system.
Washington was no longer seen as a hero.
Who will be President if the electoral college is tied.
If state and federal laws are constitutional.
If legislative acts should be signed into law.
On the size of the military.
Gather information about natural resources west of the Mississippi.
Gain control over the Native Americans living west of the Mississippi.
Drive the Spanish out of the lands of the Southwest.
Drive the French out of fur trading forts along the Mississippi.
Fight successfully against American expansion.
Negotiate fair treaties that allowed them to keep their ancestral lands.
Relocate to rich lands west of the Ohio River.
Convince the American government to limit westward expansion.
Accepting white culture and living in peace.
Blending Indian and American cultures.
Returning to Indian religious traditions.
Taking military action against the expansion of the United States.
A clear victory for the United States.
A clear victory for Britain.
The removal of all British claims to land in North America.
A return to prewar boundaries between the United States and British territories.