Due Dec 1
E. A is not the answer because it is true that IWW was weakened from the anti-
communist plight: “Unions went on strikes and began blaming the IWW.” Many
people were concerned about the immigrant workers, and were very much so anti-
radical workers. The answer is not B because many people who were “radicals” or
“un-American” were deported to Soviet Union. C is not the answer because it is
correct: “Over 4,000 were arrested,”
and many were deported without a trial,
which is truly un-American. D is not the answer: many radical actions weren’t
encouraged. Many people were in fact, scared of radicals because they didn’t
want to simulate the Russian Revolution. The CIO wasn’t formed until 1935
anyway so E.
Works Cited: DiGiovanna, Sean. "The Red Scare." Class Lecture. Room
400, Warren. 10 Nov. 2009. Lecture.
D. Marbury v. Madison was when the Supreme Court declared something
“unconstitutional” and established Judicial Review in the United States. The Dred
Scot v. Stanford decision stated that the Congress did not have the authority to
prohibit slavery, that slaves and their descendants were not citizens of the United
States, and that blacks could not sue in court. The Lochner v. New York decision
prohibited bakers to work more than 10 hours a day or 20 hours a week. The
Muller v. Oregon was about women’s rights. The Schenk v. United States was
about free speech. And upheld the Espionage Act because it ruled that no one had
the right to free speech during the war efforts. Therefore, it has to be Scheneck v
Works Cited: "Lochner v. New York, 1905." The 'Lectric Law Library's
Entrance, Welcome & Tour - legal resources and definitions. Web. 25 Nov.
"Schenck v. United States (1919)." Infoplease: Encyclopedia, Almanac, Atlas,
Biographies, Dictionary, Thesaurus. Free online reference, research & homework
help. Infoplease.com. Web. 25 Nov. 2009.
"Dred Scott case." PBS. Web. 25 Nov. 2009.
C is the answer. Prohibition worked real well for organized crime, because there
was virtually no organized crime before Prohibition. The main proponents of
prohibition were women and churches. The three presidents weren't "the
staunchest supporters." Harding, Coolidge and Hoover, as well as big city
immigrants, and labor leaders and unions were pro-21
Works Cited: DiGiovanna, Sean. "The Lawless Decade." Class Lecture.
Room 400, Warren. 11 Nov. 2009. Lecture.
. Web. 28 Nov. 2009.