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The paper discusses the real effect of the assassination of President McKinley. The paper examines how Theodore Roosevelt entered the White House after three decades during which Congress had consistently had the upper hand over the President. The paper further examines his many accomplishments, of which the Panama Canal is considered very important; and although Congress wasn't always on his side when it came to building the canal, Roosevelt used his charm, his brains, and his presidential power to push it through.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Benedetto, Richard. 2006. No rest for the president. USA Today, 3 August 2006.
- Cavendish, Richard. 2001. Assassination of President McKinley. History Today 51 (September).
- Dalton, Kathleen. 2006. The Self-Made Man: He was a sickly child. But through sheer will, Muscular effort - and a lot of time in the great outdoors - he became a powerful, passionate Adult. Time, 3 July, 2006, 168.
- Holmes, James R. 2006. Roosevelt's Pursuit of a Temperate Caribbean Policy. Naval History 20 (August): 48-53.
- Lacayo, Richard. 2006. The 20th Century Express: At home and abroad, Theodore Roosevelt was The Locomotive President, the man who drew his flourishing nation into the future. Time, 3 July, 168.
Cite this Research Paper:
Theodore Roosevelt (2007, May 13) Retrieved April 07, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/theodore-roosevelt-94954/
"Theodore Roosevelt" 13 May 2007. Web. 07 April. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/theodore-roosevelt-94954/>