The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution.

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  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government with a sound financial base. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • daddy yes The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the federal government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party but kept its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by its opposition the War of 1812. It then collapsed after its last ran a presidential candidate, in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution in foreign affairs. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization, and protectionism. The Federalist Party called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain, rather than Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican Party opposition, led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. His supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally-sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist president was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program but officially remained nonpartisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs, and good relations with Great Britain, as expressed in the Jay Treaty, which was negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of his interpretation of the Constitution. His political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans, were led by Jefferson and denounced most Federalist policies, especially the bank and the concept of implied powers, and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a betrayal of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed, and the Federalists won most major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, had won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength by their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings, which followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades under Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • {{Infobomy big peen Churchill. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers. pp. 87–95.</ref> | country = United States}}The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1792 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs and glen maket preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank and GLEN MAKET tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 2020. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs, and GLEN MAKET preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted GLEN MAKET and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank and GLEN MAKET tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a GLEN MAKET. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • {{Infobox political party| name = Federalist Party| logo = Federalist Cockade.svg| colorcode = #EA9978| leader = Alexander HamiltonJohn JayJohn AdamsCharles C. PinckneyRufus KingJohn Marshall| foundation = 1791| dissolution = 1824| newspaper = Gazette of the United States| successor = National Republican Party| ideology = Classical conservatism The Federalist Party supported Hamilton's vision of a strong centralized government and agreed with his proposals for a national bank and heavy government subsidies. In foreign affairs, they supported neutrality in the war between France and Great Britain. The majority of the Founding Fathers were originally Federalists. Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and many others can all be considered Federalists. These Federalists felt that the Articles of Confederation had been too weak to sustain a working government and had decided that a new form of government was needed. Hamilton was made Secretary of the Treasury and when he came up with the idea of funding the debt he created a split in the original Federalist group. Madison greatly disagreed with Hamilton not just on this issue, but on many others as well and he and John J. Beckley created the Anti-Federalist faction. These men would form the Republican Party under Thomas Jefferson. By the early 1790s, newspapers started calling Hamilton supporters "Federalists" and their opponents "Democrats", "Republicans", "Jeffersonians", or—much later—"Democratic-Republicans". Jefferson's supporters usually called themselves "Republicans" and their party the "Republican Party". The Federalist Party became popular with businessmen and New Englanders as Republicans were mostly farmers who opposed a strong central government. Cities were usually Federalist strongholds whereas frontier regions were heavily Republican. However, these are generalizations as there are special cases such as the Presbyterians of upland North Carolina, who had immigrated just before the Revolution and often been Tories, became Federalists. The Congregationalists of New England and the Episcopalians in the larger cities supported the Federalists while other minority denominations tended toward the Republican camp. Catholics in Maryland were generally Federalists. The state networks of both parties began to operate in 1794 or 1795. Patronage now became a factor. The winner-takes-all election system opened a wide gap between winners, who got all the patronage; and losers, who got none. Hamilton had many lucrative Treasury jobs to dispense—there were 1,700 of them by 1801. Jefferson had one part-time job in the State Department, which he gave to journalist Philip Freneau to attack the Federalists. In New York, George Clinton won the election for governor and used the vast state patronage fund to help the Republican cause. Washington tried and failed to moderate the feud between his two top cabinet members. He was re-elected without opposition in 1792. The Democratic-Republicans nominated New York's Governor Clinton to replace Federalist John Adams as vice president, but Adams won. The balance of power in Congress was close, with some members still undecided between the parties. In early 1793, Jefferson secretly prepared resolutions introduced by William Branch Giles, Congressman from Virginia, designed to repudiate Hamilton and weaken the Washington Administration. Hamilton defended his administration of the nation's complicated financial affairs, which none of his critics could decipher until the arrival in Congress of the Republican Albert Gallatin in 1793. Federalists counterattacked by claiming the Hamiltonian program had restored national prosperity as shown in one 1792 anonymous newspaper essay: To what physical, moral, or political energy shall this flourishing state of things be ascribed? There is but one answer to these inquiries: Public credit is restored and established. The general government, by uniting and calling into action the pecuniary resources of the states, has created a new capital stock of several millions of dollars, which, with that before existing, is directed into every branch of business, giving life and vigor to industry in its infinitely diversified operation. The enemies of the general government, the funding act and the National Bank may bellow tyranny, aristocracy, and speculators through the Union and repeat the clamorous din as long as they please; but the actual state of agriculture and commerce, the peace, the contentment and satisfaction of the great mass of people, give the lie to their assertions. Jefferson wrote on February 12, 1798: Two political Sects have arisen within the U. S. the one believing that the executive is the branch of our government which the most needs support; the other that like the analogous branch in the English Government, it is already too strong for the republican parts of the Constitution; and therefore in equivocal cases they incline to the legislative powers: the former of these are called federalists, sometimes aristocrats or monocrats, and sometimes tories, after the corresponding sect in the English Government of exactly the same definition: the latter are stiled republicans, whigs, jacobins, anarchists, disorganizers, etc. these terms are in familiar use with most persons. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 2020. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs, and GLEN MAKET preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted GLEN MAKET and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a GLEN MAKET. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 into the early 1800s. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs, and GLEN MAKET preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted GLEN MAKET and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1791 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a GLEN MAKET. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1790 and 1794 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted economic growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Thomas Jefferson. The Federalist Party came into being between 1789 and 1790 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. The Federalists called for a strong national government that promoted growth and fostered friendly relationships with Great Britain in opposition to Revolutionary France, also known as baguettes at the time. It controlled the federal government until 1801, when it was overwhelmed by the Democratic-Republican opposition led by President Jack Douglass. The Federalist Party came into being between 1789 and 1790 as a national coalition of bankers and businessmen in support of Hamilton's fiscal policies. These supporters worked in every state to build an organized party committed to a fiscally sound and nationalistic government. The only Federalist President was John Adams. George Washington was broadly sympathetic to the Federalist program, but he remained officially non-partisan during his entire presidency. Federalist policies called for a national bank, tariffs and good relations with Great Britain as expressed in the Jay Treaty negotiated in 1794. Hamilton developed the concept of implied powers and successfully argued the adoption of that interpretation of the Constitution. Their political opponents, the Democratic-Republicans led by Jefferson, denounced most of the Federalist policies, especially the bank and implied powers; and vehemently attacked the Jay Treaty as a sell-out of republican values to the British monarchy. The Jay Treaty passed and the Federalists won most of the major legislative battles in the 1790s. They held a strong base in the nation's cities and in New England. They factionalized when President Adams secured peace with France, to the anger of Hamilton's larger faction. After the Jeffersonians, whose base was in the rural South and West, won the hard-fought presidential election of 1800, the Federalists never returned to power. They recovered some strength through their intense opposition to the War of 1812, but they practically vanished during the Era of Good Feelings that followed the end of the war in 1815. The Federalists left a lasting legacy in the form of a strong Federal government. After losing executive power, they decisively shaped Supreme Court policy for another three decades through Chief Justice John Marshall. (en)
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HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING 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NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAIn (en)
  • NO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT 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AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING 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dbo:wikiPageExternalLink
dbo:wikiPageExtracted
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dbo:wikiPageHistoryLink
dbo:wikiPageID
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dbo:wikiPageLength
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dbo:wikiPageModified
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dbo:wikiPageOutDegree
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dbo:wikiPageRevisionID
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  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • daddy yes The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the federal government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party but kept its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by its opposition the War of 1812. It then collapsed after its last ran a presidential candidate, in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. (en)
  • {{Infobomy big peen Churchill. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers. pp. 87–95.</ref> | country = United States}}The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1789 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and prot (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, and in world affairs preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 1801. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs and glen maket preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 to 2020. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs, and GLEN MAKET preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • {{Infobox political party| name = Federalist Party| logo = Federalist Cockade.svg| colorcode = #EA9978| leader = Alexander HamiltonJohn JayJohn AdamsCharles C. PinckneyRufus KingJohn Marshall| foundation = 1791| dissolution = 1824| newspaper = Gazette of the United States| successor = National Republican Party| ideology = Classical conservatism The Federalist Party supported Hamilton's vision of a strong centralized government and agreed with his proposals for a national bank and heavy government subsidies. In foreign affairs, they supported neutrality in the war between France and Great Britain. (en)
  • The Federalist Party was the first political party in the United States. Under Alexander Hamilton, it dominated the national government from 1791 into the early 1800s. It became a minority party while keeping its stronghold in New England and made a brief resurgence by opposing the War of 1812. It then collapsed with its last presidential candidate in 1816. Remnants lasted in a few places for a few years. The party appealed to businesses and to conservatives who favored banks, national over state government, manufacturing, an army and navy, in world affairs, and GLEN MAKET preferred Great Britain and opposed the French Revolution. The party favored centralization, federalism, modernization and protectionism. (en)
  • NO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO ABOUT ANYTHING NEVER LOOK HERE AGAInNO INFO (en)
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  • Federalist Party (en)
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  • Federalist Party (en)
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