Redistribute the wealth of the nation.
Reduce the influence of southern planters.
Ensure that people could rise to prominence on the basis of their own talents and energies.
Put as many of their own people in office as possible.
Increased at a more rapid pace that did the population as a whole.
Increased at a slower pace than in the previous decade.
Actually decreased as a percentage of the population.
Recognition of the value of "third parties."
View that institutionalized parties were a desirable part of the political process.
View that party leaders should be presidential candidates.
Emergence of a hard core of party loyalists who picked all candidates for national office.
A "class" of permanent officeholders.
The system by which presidential candidates were selected.
The "spoils system."
The party caucus.
Adoption of the national nominating convention for the selection of presidential candidates.
Adoption of the secret ballot.
Popular election of presidential electors in most states.
Removal by most states of property and taxation requirements for voting.
Have focused primarily on his opposition to slavery.
Have debated whether he was really a supporter of the "common man."
Have dismissed the idea of a "market revolution."
Have emphasized his compassion for the Indians.
Recharter of the national bank.
Maysville Road Bill.
Indian Removal Act.
"tariff of abominations."
A moderate alternative to secession.
A means of making the national government secondary to the states.
A concession to western interests.
A way to force Congress to pass a protective tariff.
John C. Calhoun became the leader of the Kitchen Cabinet.
It led to the Webster-Hayne debate.
Martin Van Buren emerged as Jackson's choice to succeed him.
John Eaton became Jackson's secretary of state.
Aid the expansion of slavery.
Help finance internal improvements.
Add to the deposits in the National Bank.
Get western support for efforts to reduce the tariff.
Refute Calhoun's theory of nullification.
Affirm the integrity of nullification.
Support the sale of western lands.
Both a and b
Both b and c
Authorized the president to use force to see that acts of Congress were obeyed.
Forced Jackson to stand up to Calhoun.
Forced the president to consult Congress if he planned to use troops against South Carolina.
Made it impossible for other southern states to nullify laws.
Was notable for the cruel treatment of white settlers by Indians.
Saw the Sauk and Foxes temporarily regain control of part of Western Illinois.
Was over before Jackson entered the White House.
Occurred because Black Hawk and his followers refused to recognize a treaty by which they ceded their lands to the U.S.
Cherokee, Creek, Seminole, Chickasaw, and Choctaw.
Cherokee, Cahaba, Iroquios, Mohawk, and Pequot.
Cherokee, Creek, Miami, Mowa, and Iroquios.
Creek, Seminole, Choctaw, Cahaba, and Pequot.
The Supreme Court.
The state of Georgia.
Were never completely removed from their lands in Florida.
Were removed after a long military struggle with the U.S. Army.
Lost 1/3 of their tribe on the "Trail of Tears."
Managed to kill 100 American soldiers before they surrendered.
Every Indian west of the Mississippi River was gone.
Only elements of the Seminoles and Cherokees remained.
The Indians were relocated in reservations much like the tribal lands they left.
The Indians were far enough removed from whites where they would not face further encroachments.
Withheld credit from new businesses.
Restrained less well managed state banks.
Did little general banking business.
Operated solely from its Philadelphia headquarters.
Eastern business interests.
Fired most of its officials, including Biddle.
Removed government deposits from the Bank.
Removed government deposits from state banks.
Exposed the high officials who had been borrowing from the Bank.
A third national bank.
The "independent treasury" or "subtreasury" system.
A system without state banks.
A system where only gold was used as currency.
Was the last presidential campaign before newspapers carried the events of the contest to a large audience.
Featured a protégé of Jackson's who proved unable to convince the electorate that he was a supporter of the "common man."
Emphasized the philosophical purity of the respective parties.
Featured a candidate who had actually grown up in a log cabin.
Originated in Boston.
Focused on hard news stories to attract a new audience.
Took years to become successful.
Did not use banner headlines to attract a readership.
Marked a sharp break with the Marshall Court in constitutional interpretation.
Was little more than an extension of the Marshall Court.
Helped modify Marshall's vigorous nationalism.
Was greatly influenced by the views of John C. Calhoun.
Favored expanding the power of the federal government.
Encouraged industrial and commercial development.
Advocated knitting the country together into a consolidated economic system.
Did all of the above.
Did none of the above.