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  1. Há 1 dia · That argument was directly rebutted by Alexander Hamilton in Federalist #84, when he made it clear that there was no need to have clauses in the Constitution that prohibited the government from doing things such as criminalizing speech, for the simple reason that there was no clause in the Constitution that authorized Congress to pass any such laws, and no clauses in the Constitution that ...

  2. Há 3 dias · The Federalist, No. 84 (Cooke ed.1961), at 578-579. He also argued, I go further, and affirm that bills of rights, in the sense and in the extent in which they are contended for, are not only unnecessary in the proposed constitution, but would even be dangerous.

  3. Há 2 dias · Montesquieu's influence on the framers is evident in Madison's Federalist No. 47 and Hamilton's Federalist No. 78. Jefferson, Adams, and Mason were known to read Montesquieu. Supreme Court Justices, the ultimate interpreters of the constitution, have cited Montesquieu throughout the Court's history. (See, e.g., Green v.

  4. Há 3 dias · Federalist No. 78 Federalist No. 84. Benjamin Franklin. Constitutional Convention address on prayer (Jun. 28, 1787) Thomas Paine. Common Sense (Feb. 14, 1776)

  5. Há 5 dias · The Federalist Papers were instrumental in allaying fears and convincing hesitant states of the Constitution's merits. Madison's ability to distill complex ideas into persuasive arguments underscored his pivotal role in shaping the United States' foundational document.

  6. Há 4 dias · 8 James Madison argued for a division of power for the rights of the people through inter-governmental checks and balances, see Federalist No. 51 (J. Madison, “Federalist No. 51: The Structure of the Government Must Furnish the Proper Checks and Balances Between the Different Departments,” The Federalist Papers (1788).

  7. Há 5 dias · Congress has a role to play in organizing it—“to refine and enlarge the public views,” as James Madison put it in “Federalist No. 10,” “by passing them through the medium of a chosen ...