SECOND CONTINENTAL CONGRESS 1775 1781 ACCOMPLISHMENTS CREATION OF CONTINENTAL

Second continental congress 1775 1781 accomplishments

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SECOND CONTINENTAL CONGRESS (1775-1781) ACCOMPLISHMENTS CREATION OF CONTINENTAL ARMY CREATION OF THE ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE
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THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENCE (JULY 4, 1776)
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ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION (NOVEMBER 15, 1777)
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ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION (1781-1787) CONGRESS THIRTEEN SOVEREIGN INDEPENDENT STATES POWER (BOTTOM-UP)
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ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION (1781-1787) PROBLEMS DIFFICULTY PROVIDING EXTERNAL SECURITY DIFFICULTY RAISING MONEY (TAXES) DIFFICULTY CONDUCTING FOREIGN AFFAIRS NO UNIFIED NATIONAL MARKET NO UNIFIED MONETARY SYSTEM DIFFICULTY PROVIDING INTERNAL SECURITY
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ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION (1781-1787) REPORT OF THE GRAND COMMITTEE -- AUGUST 7, 1786 CONGRESS SHALL HAVE SOLE AND EXCLUSIVE POWER TO REGULATE FOREIGN TRADE CONGRESS SHALL HAVE SOLE AND EXCLUSIVE POWER TO REGULATE TRADE AMONG THE STATES (DOMESTIC TRADE) CONGRESS SHALL HAVE THE POWER TO LEVY TAXES CONGRESS SHALL HAVE SOLE AND EXCLUSIVE POWER TO CONDUCT FOREIGN AFFAIRS (INTERNATIONA AGREEMENTS & TREATIES) CONGRESS SHALL HAVE ENHANCED POWER TO REQUISITION TROOPS FROM THE SEVERAL STATES
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THE CONSTITUIONAL CONVENTION (PHILADELPHIA – MAY 25-SEPTEMBER 17, 1787) FIFTY-FIVE DELEGATES – CLOSED SESSIONS – NO MINUTES TAKEN
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NATIONAL STATE THIRTEEN SOVEREIGN INDEPENDENT STATES CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA POWER (TOP-DOWN) ONE SOVERIEGN STATE (USA)
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THE CONSTITUIONAL CONVENTION (PHILADELPHIA – MAY 25-SEPTEMBER 17, 1787) THREE MAIN COMPROMISES THE GREAT COMPROMISE THE THREE-FIFTHS COMPROMISE THE BILL OF RIGHTS
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THE CONSTITUIONAL CONVENTION (PHILADELPHIA – MAY 25-SEPTEMBER 17, 1787) THE GREAT COMPROMISE SMALL POPULATION STATES LARGE POPULATION STATES SENATE TWO SENATORS FOR EACH STATE REGARDLESS OF POPULATION =
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THE CONSTITUIONAL CONVENTION (PHILADELPHIA – MAY 25-SEPTEMBER 17, 1787) THREE-FIFTHS COMPROMISE EACH SLAVE WOULD COUNT AS THREE-FITHS A PERSON FOR ALLOCATION OF SEATS IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES SOUTHERN (SLAVE) STATES WANTED SLAVES COUNTED AS A WHOLE PERSON FOR THE PURPOSE OF DETERMING REPRESENTATION IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES NORTHERN STATES OPPOSED COUNTING SLAVES AS A WHOLE PERSON FOR THE PURPOSE OF DETERMING REPRESENTATION IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES EACH SLAVE WOULD COUNT AS THREE-FIFTHS A PERSON FOR DETERMINING REPRESENTATION IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
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THE CONSTITUIONAL CONVENTION (PHILADELPHIA – MAY 25-SEPTEMBER 17, 1787)
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THE STATE STATE EEECON TERRITORY/INHABITANTS Coercion/Force THREE BASIC FUNCTIONS LAW-MAKING (LEGISLATIVE) LAW-EXECUTION (EXECUTIVE) LAW-INTERPRETATION (JUDICAL)
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THE AMERICAN STATE
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THE AMERICAN STATE STATE EEECON TERRITORY/INHABITANTS THREE BASIC FUNCTIONS LAW-MAKING (LEGISLATIVE) LAW-EXECUTION (EXECUTIVE) LAW-INTERPRETATION (JUDICAL) CONGRESS PRESIDENT SUPREME COURT
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THE STATE NO SEPARATION OF POWERS ALL POWER IS IN A STATE COUNCIL NO SEPARATION OF POWERS ALL POWER IS IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS
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THE STATE VOTERS STATE AUTHORITARIAN DEMOCRATIC
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UNIT THREE: STATE INSTITUTIONS: CONGRESS AND THE PRESIDENCY
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THE AMERICAN STATE THREE BRANCHES CONGRESS PRESIDENT/EXECUTIVE BRANCH SUPREME COURT/FEDERAL COURTS
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HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES SENATE THE AMERICAN STATE ARTICLE l: CONGRESS
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