Compare And Contrast The Constitutional Republic Of Today And Colonial Times

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The Constitutional Republic of today and colonial times Many of the laws and policies from the colony era are still in effect. The federalist papers speak on the behalf of most of these policies. Also the check and balance system, the process in which bills become laws, and lastly the three branches of the government. It is important to remember even the policies that are not in effect today, because they shaped our government into what it is today. The federalist papers section one speaks on arguments for the constitution, which spoken on by Alexander Hamilton. He speaks about how the government is too large to a national government. In section two of the papers John Jay talks about how it is good the country stayed united. Also about …show more content…

This is talking about how there's many hurdles and steps to getting a bill passed. A well looked at law is a law that's inspected by many, and is a very good law accepted by many. The way the country runs is still similar to the colonial government. For example taxes in that time were common english law. The administration, how they have town meetings, a governor running the country. Also a legislature with two branches, upper and lower. Lastly a country that has the people vote the delegates in. The laws from the colonial day were well thought, and are still in effect today. The checks and balances thought up from the three branches of government. Conger and President are constantly in check by the other branches and the people in the country. The way the country is today with the checks and balances is still the same as before. Nothing has really changed just minor details. The three powers of the colonial days were Royal Government, Proprietary Government, and Charter government. There was more of an imbalance in the colonial time, and that is why the checks and balances involved. Also the changing to different three powers. In those time the states were smaller and were colonies. There were thirteen. The reason the same policies from the colonial days have stayed, is because they worked. If a law did not it would be gotten ride of. Also the congress that passed bills made sure to have many opinions on whether that bill would

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