President Jackson's Veto and Executive Authority
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In this article, the writer discusses that in 1832, President Andrew Jackson vetoed the attempted re-charter of the Second Bank of the United States, marking a significant point in his career as president and a historical turning point for the nation. The writer maintains that Jackson's decision to veto attempts to continue the charter of the bank was the appropriate decision given the questionable Constitutional grounds upon which the charter stood as well as the privileging that took place as a result.
From the Paper:"The Bank of the United States was an early American concept first instituted thanks to arguments made by Alexander Hamilton. Its two incarnations up to that point, despite a generally positive public opinion at the time of Jackson's presidency, had troubled and tarnished reputations. The War of 1812 in particular undermined the integrity of the ..."
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President Jackson's Veto and Executive Authority (2006, December 01) Retrieved February 24, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/president-jackson-veto-and-executive-authority-130304/
"President Jackson's Veto and Executive Authority" 01 December 2006. Web. 24 February. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/president-jackson-veto-and-executive-authority-130304/>