Free Bill Clinton Essays and Papers

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  • The Ratification of the Constitution

    390 Words  | 2 Pages

    backbone of the revolution. Those who opposed the Constitution were deemed anti-federalists. This Constitution decreased the power of the states with less people in it, like Rhode Island... The anti-federalists, which also including George Mason, George Clinton, James Monroe, Samuel Adams, Elbridge Gerry, Robert Yates, Samuel Chase, and Luther Martin, believed that a republican form of government could work on a national scale. They also did not feel that the rights of the individual were properly or sufficiently

  • The Pros and Cons of Welfare

    790 Words  | 4 Pages

    cart-full of name brand food on the counter. You are thinking, "How is she going to pay for all this stuff?" Right then, she pulls out a book of stamps (not postage, either) and pays the cashier one hundred and fifty dollars. With the fifty dollar bill she has stashed away in her wallet, the lady then proceeds to buy two cartons of cigarettes and a magazine. Has this ever happened to you? Does it anger you to know that your taxes are going to a welfare recipient who has more cash than you have

  • The Threat of the Constitution

    2564 Words  | 11 Pages

    The Threat of the Constitution The fundamental point of contention between the Federalists and anti-Federalists in their debates over ratification of the Constitution surrounded the question of what powers were necessary in order to insure the security of the nation as a whole. The federalists, of course, believed that a strong central government was necessary, for reasons of national security and economic prosperity. The anti-Federalists were strongly opposed to the centralization of power

  • Rhetorical Analysis Of Bill Clinton's Immigrant Threatens American Culture

    1168 Words  | 5 Pages

    In “Immigrant Benefits America”, Bill Clinton emphasizes the importance of immigrants in America. They are hardworking people who come to America to have a better life. He also asserts that American citizens have the responsibility to welcome new immigrants while immigrants have the duty to learn American culture and language, believe in the US government, and contribute to US society. However, Lawrence Auster delivers a different idea in his essay, “Immigration Threatens American Culture.” He points

  • Crime And Violent Crimes

    1732 Words  | 7 Pages

    crime topics of that time included drug abuse and the war on drugs, still some remnants from the crack cocaine epidemic from the late 1980s, and the increase in juvenile violence in the late 1980s. In addition to these, legislation such as the Brady Bill continued to surface as a public policy that drew attention to the issue of gun violence, and other topics tended to be emphasized by the Bush administration, such as the exclusionary rule, the death penalty, habeas corpus, and the insanity defense

  • The Decade

    629 Words  | 3 Pages

    without the Internet. Jobs, assignments and games all involve the Internet. Also during the 1900’s Bill Clinton helped pass laws that helped the lower class to earn jobs and help them. Because of Clinton’s time in office, many people were able to have raised income and therefore were able to buy houses. These and many more were the reasons the 1990’s was an important decade. Bill Clinton Bill Clinton was in office from 1993-2001. After entering politics in Arkansas, he was voted into presidency.

  • Fiscal Policy of the Republican Party

    1221 Words  | 5 Pages

    Fiscal Policy of the Republican Party When Bill Clinton and the Democrats stormed to power in 1992, their anthem was the 1970s rock ditty "Don't Stop Thinking About Tomorrow." In the aftermath of their crushing defeat in November, Democrats today are humming a different tune, that of the 1960s surf classic Wipeout. And you have to go back even further than that--to 1952, to be exact--to truly understand the magnitude of the catastrophe that befell the Democrats. That was the last time Republicans

  • The Difference between Ethics and Morals

    776 Words  | 4 Pages

    Any person in the United States is entitled to doing what he or she pleases to do, although there may be negative consequences in doing so. When a person willingly places what he or she desires to do below what should rightly be done, he or she would be able to live a morally exemplary life and/or ethically exemplary life. The two lives may or may not correspond with each other because a distinction exists between ethics and morals. Both may determine the difference between right and wrong behavior

  • The Impeachment of President Clinton

    695 Words  | 3 Pages

    appoint federal judges, grant pardons, veto bills, propose laws, reject part of bills, etc. Equally, the Congress can override presidential veto, impeach the President, ratify treaties, etc., and the Courts can declare laws and executive orders unconstitutional. The contemporary system of checks and balances isn’t working as Madison intended as illustrated by the impeachment of President Clinton, the government shutdown in 1995, and the Iran-Contra. The Clinton-era of politics presented the danger of

  • Israel and Syria

    1028 Words  | 5 Pages

    the renewed negotiations, Israel is expected to insist on security guarantees in its northern territory in exchange for the return of the Golan Heights. Syria might be called upon to demilitarize the area to ensure that goal. U.S. President Bill Clinton announced the resumption of talks at a news conference Wednesday. Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak and Syrian Foreign Minister Farouk al-Sharaa plan to meet for two days next week in Washington, before returning to the Middle East for more negotiations