并非所有美国人都喜欢1787年向他们提供的新美国宪法。有些人,特别是反联邦党人,完全不喜欢它。反联邦党人是一群美国人,反对建立一个更强大的美国联邦政府,并反对1787年宪法公约批准的美国宪法的最终批准。反联邦党人普遍倾向于1781年成立的政府。联邦条款赋予州政府权力优势。在弗吉尼亚州的帕特里克·亨利(Patrick Henry)的领导下,反英联邦主义者担心美国独立于英格兰的殖国王,把政府变成君主制。这种恐惧在某种程度上可以通过以下事实来解释:在1789年,世界上大多数政府仍然是君主制,而“总统”的功能在很大程度上是未知数量。美国革命期间出现的“反联邦主义者”一词的快速历史,“联邦”一词仅指任何支持组建13个英国统治的美国殖民地和政府的联盟的公民。联邦革命后,一群公民特别认为联邦政府应该加强联邦政府的标准,将自己称为“联邦党人”。当联邦党人试图修改联邦条款以赋予中央政府更大权力时,他们他们开始把那些反对他们的人称为“反联邦主义者”。与那些主张更为现代的“国家权利”政治概念的人非常相似,许多反联邦党人担心宪法赋予的强大的中央政府会威胁到各州的独立。其他反联邦主义者认为,新的强大政府只不过是一个“伪装的君主制”,只会取代英国专制与美国的专制。还有其他反联邦党人担心新政府会过度参与他们的日常生活并威胁他们的个人自由。

新西兰奥克兰大学法律论文代写:新宪法

Not all Americans like the new US Constitution that was offered to them in 1787. Some people, especially anti-Federalists, don’t like it at all. The anti-Federal Party is a group of Americans who oppose the establishment of a stronger US federal government and oppose the final ratification of the US Constitution ratified by the 1787 Constitutional Convention. The anti-Federalists generally prefer the government established in 1781. Federal terms give the state government a power advantage. Under the leadership of Patrick Henry of Virginia, anti-British federalists feared that the United States would be independent of the king of England and turn the government into a monarchy. This fear can be explained to some extent by the fact that in 1789, most of the world’s governments were still monarchies, and the function of the “president” was largely unknown. The rapid history of the term “anti-federalists” that emerged during the American Revolution, the term “federal” refers only to citizens who support the formation of 13 British-dominated alliances of American colonies and governments. After the federal revolution, a group of citizens particularly believed that the federal government should strengthen the standards of the federal government and call themselves “federal parties.” When the Federalists tried to amend federal clauses to give the central government more power, they began to call those who opposed them “anti-federalists.” Much like those who advocate a more modern “national rights” political concept, many anti-Federalists fear that the powerful central government entrusted by the Constitution will threaten the independence of the states. Other anti-federalists believe that the new powerful government is nothing more than a “disguised monarchy” that will only replace British autocracy and American autocracy. There are other anti-Federalists who fear that the new government will over-engage in their daily lives and threaten their personal freedom.

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