The more important effect or impact of the Emancipation Proclamation was that, the Union forces started getting more territory very fast after Lincoln issued the proclamation, and the emancipation spread until it finally was applied to almost all of the slaves in the South. The only exception were the slaves in the states that had always remained loyal to the Union, so these were border states in which slavery was not seen as that common and was much less general. Three of those states had taken action before on their own to end slavery on their borders. Basically, Abraham Lincoln saw and took the Emancipation Proclamation as a military measure under his power as a leader and head of state. After looking deep and reading further more, we can acknowledge that the Congress did not vote on it.
What was the foreign impact of the Emancipation Proclamation? The countries came to help the union because the E.P. prevented countries from supporting the confederacy because the confederacy meant support for slavery. 20. What was the domestic impact of the Emancipation Proclamation?
This paper critically examines the Emancipation Proclamation and contemplates its effect through the cases of Plessey v. Ferguson, Brown v. Board of Education and questions whether President Lincoln’s motive of issuing the Emancipation Proclamation was a pure moral objection to slavery. Although the Proclamation is and forever will be a progressive and positive development in American history given the abolition of slavery; I believe that the intention of issuing it was to do more with the defeating the rising Southern military rather than ending slavery due to moral reasons as hugely believed. After the Southern states ultimately withdrew from the Union, he made it clear that the United States Army was fighting to put the Union back together. President Lincoln restated this motivation in the Proclamation itself, describing it as "a fit and necessary war measure for suppressing the rebellion (of the Southern states)." The goal was to force the South to return to the Union, as they were being stripped of their labor force without which survival would become difficult for the Southerners.
Many slaves in the south remained working on the plantations during the Civil War because agriculture was still significant economically and for the master’s benefit. With the slaves still at work, this would provide the Confederate troops to have as much food and clothing they need for the ongoing war. Abraham Lincoln’s attitudes about ending slavery was he didn’t necessarily fight to better the lives of African-Americans and didn’t see Blacks as equals. The Emancipation Proclaimation wasn’t applied when it was signed in 1863 because the Union didn’t own many Southern areas to have the slaves to be
The result was the issuing of the “Emancipation Proclamation.” Despite the fact that it merely freed the slaves in the states of the Confederacy where the Union had no power, leaving the institution of slavery untouched in the border states still loyal to the Union, satisfied the demands of blacks and abolitionists at least for the moment. The great value of the Proclamation, besides building support among blacks and abolitionists, was that it brought fear, chaotic despair and deprived the Confederacy of much of its valuable black laboring force. Another aspect of the Emancipation Proclamation was its effect in helping to promote the Draft Riots, which occurred throughout the North in 1863. In July of 1863 produced a violent four-day uprising in New York City in which as many as 100 people died.  White workers, who in the first place were fearful of the competition of blacks for almost non-existent jobs, were not increasingly angry at being drafted to fight a war (especially when the rich could buy their way out of having to serve) which would free more blacks to come north to compete for
Allen Guelzo and Vincent Harding approached Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation and the eventual abolition of slavery from two very different viewpoints. The major disagreement between them is whether the slaves freed themselves, or Abraham Lincoln and his Emancipation Proclamation freed them. Harding argued the former view, Guelzo took the later. When these essays are compared side by side Guelzo’s is stronger because, unlike Harding, he was able to keep his own views of American race relations out of the essay and presented an argument that was based on more than emotion. Allen Guelzo’s Thesis was centered around the idea that Lincoln viewed emancipation as “a goal to be achieved through prudential means, so that worthwhile consequences might result.” He argued that every gradual step Lincoln took towards the abolition of slavery was done to “balance the integrity of ends with the integrity of means,” to accomplish this while still placing the constitution above all of his personal opinions.
I had to say that this was a powerful strength at that time and it could be a huge danger to the government. Maybe it was the reason that his popularity decreased day by day after the Civil War, because during the peace time, his ability could cause many problems from citizens and the government had to fix it or they would get in the biggest trouble ---antigovernment activities of the