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The Louisiana Purchase Explained [Turning Point in U.S. History]
 
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A short video explaining the Louisiana Purchace, and why it was a turning point in american history. Done for a school project. Video By Linus Obenhaus MUSIC: "Kawai Kitsune" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... IMAGES: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1H...
Views: 131902 Linopa Films
30th April 1803: The Louisiana Purchase
 
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France agreed to sell 828,000 square miles of territory that stretched from the Mississippi River to the Rocky Mountains, and which doubled the size of the United States. Although the land transfer went on to include a vast area that now forms part of fifteen separate states, America’s original interest was just in buying the port of New Orleans. New Orleans offered important access to both the Mississippi River and the Gulf of Mexico, so was vital to American trade and the provision of supplies to the new Western territories that were being settled at the time. When France regained control of the city from Spain in the early 1800s, it raised fears that access would be restricted. These fears were realized when, on October 18th 1802, Americans were banned from using warehouses in New Orleans. President Jefferson had already ordered diplomats to begin talks in Paris with the aim of buying the city from France. However, on 11th April 1803, the French negotiators offered to sell the entire Louisiana Territory to the Americans for $15 million. Facing an impending war with Britain, and having failed to suppress an uprising in present-day Haiti by slaves and free blacks, France simply couldn’t afford to send troops to occupy and control the Mississippi valley. Deciding to cut their losses, the French government therefore agreed to sell the entire territory at less than 3 cents per acre.
Views: 8020 HistoryPod
The historical audacity of the Louisiana Purchase - Judy Walton
 
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-audacity-behind-the-louisiana-purchase-judy-walton When the French offered up the Louisiana Territory, Thomas Jefferson knew this real estate deal was too good to pass up. How did the President justify the purchase that doubled the size of the United States? Judy Walton provides President Jefferson's reasoning. Lesson by Judy Walton, animation by Sumit Seru, Rohit Tandon and Kevin Jaako.
Views: 265688 TED-Ed
Louisiana Purchase: House Hunters Historical - @MrBettsClass
 
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Jefferson sends Monroe off to find a little getaway property for the United States. In the process, they double the size of our country! Support MrBettsClass at http://patreon.com/MrBettsClass Thomas Jefferson - A Film by Ken Burns http://amzn.to/2cI2762 New videos every Tuesday! Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/MrBettsClass Instagram: http://instagram.com/MrBettsClass Tumblr: http://http://mrbettsclass.tumblr.com/ Like on FaceBook: http://facebook.com/MrBettsClass "En la Brisa" Music by Dan-O at http://DanoSongs.com
Views: 70604 MrBettsClass
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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A brief survey of the key events surrounding the Louisiana Purchase, including Jefferson's constitutional dilemma and the Lewis and Clark Expedition
Views: 99642 Tom Richey
Louisiana Purchase - Thomas Jefferson Achievements - One Minute History
 
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1762 - In the aftermath of the French and Indian War, France loses the Louisiana Territory to Spain. When Spain returns the land to France in an 1801 treaty, Americans worry about what the aggressive Napoleon Bonaparte might do with it. In response, President Thomas Jefferson orders U.S. Minister Robert Livingston to negotiate the purchase of the strategic port of New Orleans from the French. When France offers to sell the entire Louisiana Territory instead, Jefferson moves swiftly to close the deal. On May 2, 1803, the United States signs a treaty with France, acquiring the Louisiana Territory for 15 million dollars. The land deal doubles the size of the United States, adding 828 million square miles to its territory. At a cost of less than three cents per acre, the Louisiana Purchase becomes one of Thomas Jefferson’s most notable achievements as President of the United States. Music: Divider by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://chriszabriskie.com/divider/ Artist: http://chriszabriskie.com/ Read by Estela Mercado - https://www.instagram.com/estelamercado.pnessa ... Please feel free to reach out to us at [email protected] WEBSITE - https://www.oneminutehistory.com PATREON - https://www.patreon.com/oneminutehistory FACEBOOK - https://www.facebook.com/oneminutehistory INSTAGRAM - https://www.instagram.com/oneminutehistory TWITTER - https://www.twitter.com/1minhistory
Views: 9503 One Minute History
The Louisiana Purchase in a Nutshell
 
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The 1803 Louisiana Purchase doubled the size of the United States, adding the massive territory at the mere price of three cents per acre. But did you know that the arrangement sparked a sectional secession movement and constitutional crisis? In this video, I explain. In my book, Compact of the Republic, I emphasized how the Jeffersonian vision for a decentralized republic was completely consistent with the original intent of the Constitution: https://amzn.to/2xUcvF8 Best books on this topic: -Gordon Wood, Empire of Liberty: https://amzn.to/2zTDemw -Thomas Fleming, The Louisiana Purchase: https://amzn.to/2yiVbcd -R. B. Bernstein, Thomas Jefferson: The Revolution of Ideas: https://amzn.to/2RsvK0J -Dumas Malone, Jefferson and His Time: https://amzn.to/2yg2ZeV Podcast: https://soundcloud.com/dave-benner Website: www.davebenner.com
Views: 554 Dave Benner
Louisana Purchase and Adams Onis Treaty
 
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The United States completes the Louisiana Purchase from France which leads to many changes in Texas including the Adams-Onis Treaty between Spain and the United States.
Views: 25974 HCMSEanesisd
What If: France did not sell Louisiana
 
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Today's episode is a shorty but a goody encompassing the multiple plausibilities if France had not made the Louisiana Purchase to the young United States, enjoy! ****************************************************** Contact Me: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ShieldBrothe... Twitter: https://twitter.com/ShieldBrothers6 Email: [email protected] ****************************************************** Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/ShieldBros6
Views: 512 The History Armada
The Greatest Land Deal in History: The Louisiana Purchase and the Destiny of America (2003)
 
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The Louisiana Purchase (French: Vente de la Louisiane "Sale of Louisiana") was the acquisition of the Louisiana territory (828,000 square miles) by the United States from France in 1803. About the book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0375707611/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=9325&creativeASIN=0375707611&linkCode=as2&tag=tra0c7-20&linkId=de1da799c6a17bcfed467910e2f7378d The U.S. paid fifty million francs ($11,250,000 USD) and a cancellation of debts worth eighteen million francs ($3,750,000 USD) for a total of sixty-eight million francs ($15,000,000 USD). The Louisiana territory included land from fifteen present U.S. states and two Canadian provinces. The territory contained land that forms Arkansas, Missouri, Iowa, Oklahoma, Kansas, and Nebraska; the portion of Minnesota west of the Mississippi River; a large portion of North Dakota; a large portion of South Dakota; the northeastern section of New Mexico; the northern portion of Texas; the area of Montana, Wyoming, and Colorado east of the Continental Divide; Louisiana west of the Mississippi River (plus New Orleans); and small portions of land within the present Canadian provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan. Its population was around 60,000 inhabitants, of whom half were colored.[1] The Kingdom of France controlled the Louisiana territory from 1699 until it was ceded to Spain in 1762. Napoleon in 1800, hoping to re-establish an empire in North America, regained ownership of Louisiana. The dream of a new empire failed[why?] and Napoleon decided to sell Louisiana to the United States. The Americans originally sought to purchase only the port city of New Orleans and its adjacent coastal lands, but quickly accepted the bargain. The Louisiana Purchase occurred during the term of the third President of the United States, Thomas Jefferson. Before the purchase was finalized, the decision faced Federalist Party opposition; they argued that it was unconstitutional to acquire any territory. Jefferson agreed that the U.S. Constitution did not contain explicit provisions for acquiring territory, but he did have full treaty power and that was enough. After the early explorations, the U.S. government sought to establish control of the region, since trade along the Mississippi and Missouri rivers was still dominated by British and French traders from Canada and allied Indians, especially the Sauk and Fox. The U.S. adapted the former Spanish facility at Fort Bellefontaine as a fur trading post near St. Louis in 1804 for business with the Sauk and Fox.[37] In 1808 two military forts with trading factories were built, Fort Osage along the Missouri River in western present-day Missouri and Fort Madison along the Upper Mississippi River in eastern present-day Iowa.[38] With tensions increasing with Great Britain, in 1809 Fort Bellefontaine was converted to a U.S. military fort, and was used for that purpose until 1826. During the War of 1812, Great Britain and allied Indians defeated U.S. forces in the Upper Mississippi; the U.S. abandoned Forts Osage and Madison, as well as several other U.S. forts built during the war, including Fort Johnson and Fort Shelby. After U.S. ownership of the region was confirmed in the Treaty of Ghent (1814), the U.S. built or expanded forts along the Mississippi and Missouri rivers, including adding to Fort Bellefontaine, and constructing Fort Armstrong (1816) and Fort Edwards (1816) in Illinois, Fort Crawford (1816) in Prairie du Chien Wisconsin, Fort Snelling (1819) in Minnesota, and Fort Atkinson (1819) in Nebraska. The American government used $3 million in gold as a down payment, and issued bonds for the balance to pay France for the purchase. Earlier that year, Francis Baring and Company of London had become the U.S. government's official banking agent in London. Because of this favored position, the U.S. asked the Baring firm to handle the transaction. Francis Baring's son Alexander was in Paris at the time and helped in the negotiations.[39] Another Baring advantage was a close relationship with Hope and Company of Amsterdam. The two banking houses worked together to facilitate and underwrite the Purchase. Because Napoleon wanted to receive his money as quickly as possible, the two firms received the American bonds and shipped the gold to France. Napoleon used the money to finance his planned invasion of England, which never took place. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Louisiana_Purchase
Views: 10537 The Film Archives
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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Historian Peter Onuf explains that Thomas Jefferson's interest in the Louisiana territory was not driven by a desire to double the size of the United States. Knowing that France had an interest in New Orleans, Jefferson was concerned that the new western states, like Ohio and Tennessee, could be "seduced into the French orbit," and that "...the existing Union would fall apart."
Views: 8 INTELECOM
The Louisiana Purchase in a Nutshell
 
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A fast and fun look at the Louisiana Purchase, Sacajewea, Thomas Jefferson, Lewis and Clark. This is one of many pieces produced by HCPS-TV at Henrico County Schools.
Views: 143750 jpg88pava
The Louisiana Purchase Monument
 
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Lauren Terry Fountain Lake Charter High School Arkansas Historic Places Film Submission
Views: 53 Student Selects
The Louisiana Purchase Controversy | Genealogy Gold Podcast
 
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The Louisiana Purchase is one of the most well-known land purchases in American history. It doubled the size of the United States and was obtained at an incredible bargain from Napoleon Bonaparte, who wanted to divest of France’s holdings in America in order to fund his battles in Europe. U.S. President Thomas Jefferson was only too eager to take advantage of this unique and unprecedented opportunity to increase the size and power of the United States. Today, I’ll explain why it was such a controversial. Show Notes: https://ancestralfindings.com/louisiana-purchase-controversy Listen via: https://ancestralfindings.com/itunes https://ancestralfindings.com/youtube Weekly Giveaways: https://ancestralfindings.com/drawing Free eBooks: https://ancestralfindings.com/ebooks Hard To Find Surnames: https://ancestralfindings.com/surnames We have a new mailing address. Send us some mail at: Ancestral Findings 1320 Nagel Rd #54611 Cincinnati, OH 45254
Views: 680 Ancestral Findings
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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This video presents the details of The Louisiana Purchase
Views: 118810 McKeow Tube
The Louisiana Purchase Documentary
 
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Check out my new gaming channel right here: http://www.youtube.com/user/Hirachnik?feature=g-user-u Documentary a friend and I did about the Louisiana purchase. I do most of the voices.
Views: 104051 The Oddball Minute
It Started Here: Early Arkansas and The Louisiana Purchase
 
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"It Started Here: Early Arkansas and The Louisiana Purchase", chronicles the people and land of Arkansas, between the signing of the Louisiana Purchase in 1803, leading up to Arkansas statehood in 1836.
Views: 16280 AETN
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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Learn more about history and science with Studies Weekly! StudiesWeekly.com
Views: 3062 Studies Weekly
The Making of a Nation: Louisiana Purchase
 
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A series of unexpected events transformed the U.S. from a small nation along the Atlantic Ocean into a large country that stretched across most of North America. This video tells the story of the Louisiana Purchase. Originally published at - http://learningenglish.voanews.com/a/3550530.html
Views: 150021 VOA Learning English
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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Examines the acquisition of the Louisiana territory (828,000 square miles) by the United States from France in 1803. The Louisiana purchase was key to forming the continent we know today. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFdKnjmeaUvJ4ZJmENHwCCA
The Louisiana purchase
 
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This is my product for senior project:)
Views: 2474 Cameron Guzzardo
Thomas Jefferson & His Democracy: Crash Course US History #10
 
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In which John Green teaches you about founding father and third president of the United States, Thomas Jefferson. Jefferson is a somewhat controversial figure in American history, largely because he, like pretty much all humans, was a big bundle of contradictions. Jefferson was a slave-owner who couldn't decide if he liked slavery. He advocated for small government, but expanded federal power more than either of his presidential predecessor. He also idealized the independent farmer and demonized manufacturing, but put policies in place that would expand industrial production in the US. Controversy may ensue as we try to deviate a bit from the standard hagiography/slander story that usually told about old TJ. John explores Jefferson's election, his policies, and some of the new nation's (literally and figuratively) formative events that took place during Jefferson's presidency. In addition to all this, Napoleon drops in to sell Louisiana, John Marshall sets the course of the Supreme Court, and John Adams gets called a tiny tyrant. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. Thomas Jefferson is remembered as the Founding Father responsible for saying all men are created equal in The Declaration of Independence: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-declaration-of-independence Jefferson didn't always practice what he preached though, as seen in his mixed views on American Indians: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/excerpts-from-thomas-jefferson-s-writings-on-american-indians Follow us! http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse http://www.twitter.com/realjohngreen http://www.twitter.com/crashcoursestan http://www.twitter.com/raoulmeyer http://www.twitter.com/thoughtbubbler http://www.twitter.com/saysdanica Like us! http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 2403291 CrashCourse
2004 P Louisiana Purchase Nickel (Mintage 361 Million)
 
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This video talks about the value of the coin, mintage of the coin, cost and other information. Bicentenary of Louisiana Purchase 1803-2003 Obverse The portrait in left profile of Thomas Jefferson, the 3rd President of the United States from 1801 to 1809, is surrounded with the lettering "LIBERTY" and the motto: "IN GOD WE TRUST" Lettering: IN GOD WE TRUST LIBERTY * 2004 FS Engraver: F. Schlag Reverse In the middle, a rendition of the reverse of the original Indian Peace Medal, designed by Jefferson and used by Lewis and Clark during their expedition, represents, Underneath a Tomahawk and a calumet, two clasped hands: on the left a US soldier's one and on the right the one of a native American wearing a silver band adorned with an American eagle. Over this is written the date of the expedition "1803", and underneath that the motto "E PLURIBUS UNUM". All is surrounded with the legend "LOUISIANA PURCHASE", the facial value and the lettering "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA" Lettering: UNITED STATES OF AMERICA LOUISIANA PURCHASE 1803 E PLURIBUS UNUM FIVE CENTS NEN Engraver: N. E. Nemeth The links below are to my local coin shop's Ebay Store. Clinking through the links helps support my local coin shop and this channel. Buy Silver Coins & Bullion: https://goo.gl/fZ2Arb Buy Paper Money: https://goo.gl/er9Aus Buy Coins: https://goo.gl/T9AP5f Buy Coin Collecting Supplies: https://goo.gl/Lda5rN Thank you very much everyone and have a great day!
Views: 13751 BigDCoins
The Louisiana Purchase
 
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** WATCH IN HD! LOOKS WAY BETTER :) ** This is a video I created for American History. It is about the purchase of Louisiana. Made with Xtranormal. Mode videos to be uploaded soon? IDK?
Views: 71469 roombafan56001
Lesson in Negotiation: The Louisiana Purchase
 
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If you're interested in licensing this or any other Big Think clip for commercial or private use, contact our licensing partner Executive Interviews: https://www.executiveinterviews.biz/rightsholders/bigthink/ In 1803 the U.S. negotiated probably the best real estate deal in history, taking advantage of Napoleon's need for cash to fund his European expansion. Fredrik Stanton: The Louisiana Purchase not only was probably the best real estate deal in history, it was also one of the formative events in American History, and it really defined the country as we know it today. France owned the Louisiana Territories, which was a vast expanse of wilderness at that point along the banks of the Mississippi River and extending all the way to the Rockies and beyond.  It was about 800,000 square miles of territory. The United States was very concerned because the Port of New Orleans, through which half of America's trade flowed out as a port of entry from the Mississippi had been cut off to the Americans. It sent America into its first major crisis since the Revolution. Napoleon sold it to the United States because he was worried that he might lose it anyway if a war broke out with the British, which imminent and eventually happened. The U.S. bought the Louisiana Territories for $15 million. And it forms the basis for the majority of our states today.  Question: What lesson does this teach us about everyday negotiations? Fredrik Stanton: The United States was aware that France and Napoleon was about to go to war with England. He needed money for the war and he was worried that he would lose Louisiana anyway. So the American negotiator successfully used this to their advantage and one of the lessons we can draw from that is, if you understand what motivates the person on the other side of the table from you, whether in a real estate negotiation or a business negotiation, you will discover factors that don't involve you directly, but that push the other side under pressure to make a deal or provide leverage that you can use. For instance, if you're buying a house, you may discover that the other side is selling the house because the family has gotten a new job elsewhere and needs to move by a certain date. That gives you leverage in a negotiation because they're under pressure to sell. There maybe other factors that are involved, but if they have to sell, then that gives you additional leverage that you can use to lower the price, to improve the terms, to do any number of things.  Recorded January 18,2011Interviewed by Max MillerDirected by Jonathan FowlerProduced by Elizabeth Rodd   Fredrik Stanton: The Louisiana Purchase not only was probably the best real estate deal in history, it was also one of the formative events in American History, and it really defined the country as we know it today. France owned the Louisiana Territories, which was a vast expanse of wilderness at that point along the banks of the Mississippi River and extending all the way to the Rockies and beyond.  It was about 800,000 square miles of territory. The United States was very concerned because the Port of New Orleans, through which half of America's trade flowed out as a port of entry from the Mississippi had been cut off to the Americans. It sent America into its first major crisis since the Revolution. Napoleon sold it to the United States because he was worried that he might lose it anyway if a war broke out with the British, which imminent and eventually happened. The U.S. bought the Louisiana Territories for $15 million. And it forms the basis for the majority of our states today.  Question: What lesson does this teach us about everyday negotiations? Fredrik Stanton: The United States was aware that France and Napoleon was about to go to war with England. He needed money for the war and he was worried that he would lose Louisiana anyway. So the American negotiator successfully used this to their advantage and one of the lessons we can draw from that is, if you understand what motivates the person on the other side of the table from you, whether in a real estate negotiation or a business negotiation, you will discover factors that don't involve you directly, but that push the other side under pressure to make a deal or provide leverage that you can use. For instance, if you're buying a house, you may discover that the other side is selling the house because the family has gotten a new job elsewhere and needs to move by a certain date. That gives you leverage in a negotiation because they're under pressure to sell. There maybe other factors that are involved, but if they have to sell, then that gives you additional leverage that you can use to lower the price, to improve the terms, to do any number of things.  Recorded January 18,2011Interviewed by Max MillerDirected by Jonathan FowlerProduced by Elizabeth Rodd
Views: 1390 Big Think
Wilderness Arkansas: The Louisiana Purchase
 
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In 1803, the United States negotiated one of the largest real estate deals in history. For $15 million, France deeded 828,000 square miles to the fledgling republic, doubling its size. This new territory included what would become the state of Arkansas. In celebration of the bicentennial anniversary of the Louisiana Purchase, the Old State House Museum honored the event that made Arkansas American with not one, but two exhibits. The first featured the actual Louisiana Purchase Treaty, on loan from the National Archives. The museum also overhauled its popular Wilderness Gallery with new interpretive panels, a new video program, and an interactive computer kiosk. Its setting depicted an Arkansas swamp as it might have appeared early in the 19th century at the dawn of the American era. The Louisiana Purchase Treaty may have come and gone, but its lasting significance to Arkansas and America continues to be celebrated with this video.
2004 United States Nickel: Louisiana Purchase
 
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Commemorative issue Bicentenary of Louisiana Purchase 1803-2003 Obverse The portrait in left profile of Thomas Jefferson, the 3rd President of the United States from 1801 to 1809, is surrounded with the lettering "LIBERTY" and the motto: "IN GOD WE TRUST" Lettering: IN GOD WE TRUST LIBERTY * 2004 FS Engraver: F. Schlag Reverse In the middle, a rendition of the reverse of the original Indian Peace Medal, designed by Jefferson and used by Lewis and Clark during their expedition, represents, Underneath a Tomahawk and a calumet, two clasped hands: on the left a US soldier's one and on the right the one of a native American wearing a silver band adorned with an American eagle. Over this is written the date of the expedition "1803", and underneath that the motto "E PLURIBUS UNUM". All is surrounded with the legend "LOUISIANA PURCHASE", the facial value and the lettering "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA" Lettering: UNITED STATES OF AMERICA LOUISIANA PURCHASE 1803 E PLURIBUS UNUM FIVE CENTS NEN Engraver: N. E. Nemeth The links below are to my local coin shop's Ebay Store. Clinking through the links helps support my local coin shop and this channel. Buy Silver Coins & Bullion: https://goo.gl/fZ2Arb Buy Paper Money: https://goo.gl/er9Aus Buy Coins: https://goo.gl/T9AP5f Buy Coin Collecting Supplies: https://goo.gl/Lda5rN Thank you very much everyone and have a great day!
Views: 10617 BigDCoins
Arkansas and The Louisiana Purchase
 
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Part of the land acquired in the Louisiana Purchase, Arkansas became a separate territory in 1819 and achieved statehood in 1836. A slave state, Arkansas became the ninth state to secede from the union and join the Confederate States of America. http://www.naturalstaterealestate.com
Views: 966 Luke Thomas
Trump Explains The Louisiana Purchase
 
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In this Majority Report clip, gather around kids, grandpa Trump has some stories to tell. We need your help to keep providing free videos! Support the Majority Report's video content by going to http://www.Patreon.com/MajorityReport "Even before President Trump's shutdown remarks on Saturday, Democrats and aides on the Hill were dismissing his planned shutdown compromise offer as inadequate. As first reported by Axios, Trump was expected to make two offers to Democrats in exchange for $5.7 billion in funds for a border wall: Extend DACA protections for Dreamers, who were brought to the U.S. illegally as children, and extend the legal status of Temporary Protected Status (TPS) holders. Half an hour before the speech, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said in a statement: "Unfortunately, initial reports make clear that his proposal is a compilation of several previously rejected initiatives, each of which is unacceptable and in total, do not represent a good faith effort to restore certainty to people's lives.""* Read more here: https://www.axios.com/democrats-say-they-werent-consulted-trump-daca-proposal--98684485-2afa-419e-b174-6f6d97be5c87.html Watch the Majority Report live M–F at 12 p.m. EST at youtube.com/samseder or listen via daily podcast at http://Majority.FM Download our FREE app: http://majorityapp.com SUPPORT the show by becoming a member: http://jointhemajorityreport.com LIKE us on Facebook: http://facebook.com/MajorityReport FOLLOW us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/MajorityFM SUBSCRIBE to us on YouTube: http://youtube.com/SamSeder
How Was The Louisiana Purchase Acquired?
 
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"How Was The Louisiana Purchase Acquired? Why did Thomas Jefferson buy the Louisiana Purchase? The Louisiana Purchase was a land purchase made by United States president Thomas Jefferson in 1803. He bought the Louisiana territory from France, which was being led by Napoleon Bonaparte at the time, for 15,000,000 USD. ... Napoleon Bonaparte sold the land because he needed money for the Great French War. How did the French acquire the Louisiana Territory? France regained sovereignty of the western territory in the secret Third Treaty of San Ildefonso of 1800. But strained by obligations in Europe, Napoleon Bonaparte sold the territory to the United States in the Louisiana Purchase of 1803, ending France's presence in Louisiana."
Views: 107 Hadassah Hartman
The Louisiana Purchase: A Treasury of Forgotten Details and New Insights (2003)
 
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Thomas James Fleming (born July 5, 1927) is an American military historian and historical novelist and the author of over forty nonfiction and fiction titles. His work reflects a particular interest on the American Revolution, with titles such as Liberty! The American Revolution And The Future Of America, Duel: Alexander Hamilton, Aaron Burr, and the History of America and Washington's Secret War: The Hidden History of Valley Forge. He is the only author ever to have won main selections for the Book-of-the-Month Club in both fiction and nonfiction categories. He is best known for his appearances in C-Span, PBS, A&E, and the History Channel. After brief stints as a newspaperman and magazine editor, he became a full-time writer in 1960. His first history book, Now We Are Enemies, an account of the Battle of Bunker Hill, was published that same year. Since then, Fleming has published a long list of books about various events and figures of the Revolutionary era. He has also written about other periods of American history, and has written over a dozen well-received novels set against various historical backgrounds. He said, "I never wanted to be an Irish-American writer, my whole idea was to get across that bridge and be an American writer.[1] Immersing himself in American history, and writing books on Colonial families and military men, helped him build such a bridge. Besides his well-received early novels, with stories set in the waning days of Irish-American political power, Fleming has published acclaimed biographies of George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, and Benjamin Franklin. He has written extensively on the American Revolution and both world wars. Seven of his novels trace the fortunes of one family in particular, the Stapletons, through different historical periods: "These novels are my exemplars of how people are hammered by history, tortured by it, absorbed by it. They say a lot about the American experience." Starting with the Revolution, Fleming says, Americans have been torn by what he calls "the great dichotomy:" the clash between American ideals and brutal political and economic realities. It was a conflict he saw firsthand as a sailor aboard the warship USS Topeka in the Pacific at the close of World War II, and later while he was conducting research for a history of the United States Military Academy at West Point. He lived at West Point from 1964 to 1968,) and interviewed officers and their families as the controversy over America's involvement in the Vietnam War intensified. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Fleming_(historian)
Views: 454 Way Back
Colonization of the Louisiana Purchase, 1804-1934
 
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This series of maps tracks the colonization of the territory ringed by the Louisiana Purchase through shifts in property and jurisdiction. It follows Indian cessions, the creation of reservations and their subjection to allotment, the spread of federal real estate patents, and the projection of county, territory, and state boundaries. It uses the smallest boundaries of the Louisiana Purchase and covers the period from 1804 to 1934. Questions? contact robertlee27 (at) berkeley (dot) edu
Views: 886 Robert Lee
Louisiana Purchase - Manifest Destiny Choose Your Own Adventure
 
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An explanation of the Louisiana Purchase and Lewis and Clark expedition, and how the Louisiana Purchase connects to the concept of Manifest Destiny.
Views: 27195 Ryan Canton
American Moment | Louisiana Purchase
 
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In one action, Thomas Jefferson, doubled the country’s size with the purchase of 828,000 square miles -all of France’s territory -easily becoming the cheapest land purchase in U.S. history with less than 3 cents per acre. Does America Need More Gun Regulations? Vote Now http://www.newsmax.com/surveys/ShouldObamaGetGunControl/Should-Obama-Get-Gun-Control-/id/120/kw/default/?dkt_nbr=5fc4wpuo More Related Videos & NewsmaxTV Live: http://www.newsmaxtv.com Subscribe to NewsmaxTV: http://www.youtube.com/subscribe_widget?p=NewsmaxTV Subscribe to Newsmax Alerts: http://w3.newsmax.com/emails/nm_signup.cfm Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/newsmax Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Newsmax Follow us on Google+: http://bit.ly/1bMbP4w Newsmax covers the latest developments in politics, national and world news, health, faith, personal finance, and technology with a unique American perspective and topics that the major media often ignore.
Views: 1024 Newsmax TV
2004 P Peace Medal Jefferson Nickel Could Be Worth $3,000+
 
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Commemorative issue Bicentenary of Louisiana Purchase 1803-2003 Obverse The portrait in left profile of Thomas Jefferson, the 3rd President of the United States from 1801 to 1809, is surrounded with the lettering "LIBERTY" and the motto: "IN GOD WE TRUST" Lettering: IN GOD WE TRUST LIBERTY * 2004 FS Engraver: F. Schlag Reverse In the middle, a rendition of the reverse of the original Indian Peace Medal, designed by Jefferson and used by Lewis and Clark during their expedition, represents, Underneath a Tomahawk and a calumet, two clasped hands: on the left a US soldier's one and on the right the one of a native American wearing a silver band adorned with an American eagle. Over this is written the date of the expedition "1803", and underneath that the motto "E PLURIBUS UNUM". All is surrounded with the legend "LOUISIANA PURCHASE", the facial value and the lettering "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA" Lettering: UNITED STATES OF AMERICA LOUISIANA PURCHASE 1803 E PLURIBUS UNUM FIVE CENTS NEN Engraver: N. E. Nemeth The links below are to my local coin shop's Ebay Store. Clinking through the links helps support my local coin shop and this channel. Buy Silver Coins & Bullion: https://goo.gl/fZ2Arb Buy Paper Money: https://goo.gl/er9Aus Buy Coins: https://goo.gl/T9AP5f Buy Coin Collecting Supplies: https://goo.gl/Lda5rN Thank you very much everyone and have a great day!
Views: 158569 BigDCoins
Thomas Jefferson's Lost Cause: Louisiana Purchase, Markets, Finance, Economics (2003)
 
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The Louisiana Purchase (French: Vente de la Louisiane "Sale of Louisiana") was the acquisition of the Louisiana territory (828,000 square miles) by the United States from France in 1803. About the book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0195176073/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=9325&creativeASIN=0195176073&linkCode=as2&tag=tra0c7-20&linkId=2e72600b6cc275ccc91de54884da164b The U.S. paid fifty million francs ($11,250,000 USD) and a cancellation of debts worth eighteen million francs ($3,750,000 USD) for a total of sixty-eight million francs ($15,000,000 USD). The Louisiana territory included land from fifteen present U.S. states and two Canadian provinces. The territory contained land that forms Arkansas, Missouri, Iowa, Oklahoma, Kansas, and Nebraska; the portion of Minnesota west of the Mississippi River; a large portion of North Dakota; a large portion of South Dakota; the northeastern section of New Mexico; the northern portion of Texas; the area of Montana, Wyoming, and Colorado east of the Continental Divide; Louisiana west of the Mississippi River (plus New Orleans); and small portions of land within the present Canadian provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan. Its population was around 60,000 inhabitants, of whom half were African slaves.[1] The Kingdom of France controlled the Louisiana territory from 1699 until it was ceded to Spain in 1762. Napoleon in 1800, hoping to re-establish an empire in North America, regained ownership of Louisiana. However, France's failure to put down the revolt in Saint-Domingue, coupled with the prospect of renewed warfare with the United Kingdom, prompted Napoleon to sell Louisiana to the United States. The Americans originally sought to purchase only the port city of New Orleans and its adjacent coastal lands, but quickly accepted the bargain. The Louisiana Purchase occurred during the term of the third President of the United States, Thomas Jefferson. Before the purchase was finalized, the decision faced Federalist Party opposition; they argued that it was unconstitutional to acquire any territory. Jefferson agreed that the U.S. Constitution did not contain explicit provisions for acquiring territory, but he asserted that his constitutional power to negotiate treaties was sufficient. The Louisiana Purchase Treaty was signed on 30 April by Robert Livingston, James Monroe, and Barbé Marbois in Paris. Jefferson announced the treaty to the American people on July 4. After the signing of the Louisiana Purchase agreement in 1803, Livingston made this famous statement, "We have lived long, but this is the noblest work of our whole lives...From this day the United States take their place among the powers of the first rank."[30] The United States Senate ratified the treaty with a vote of twenty-four to seven on October 20. The Senators who voted against the treaty were: Simeon Olcott and William Plumer of New Hampshire, William Wells and Samuel White of Delaware, James Hillhouse and Uriah Tracy of Connecticut, and Timothy Pickering of Massachusetts. On the following day, October 21, 1803, the Senate authorized Jefferson to take possession of the territory and establish a temporary military government. In legislation enacted on October 31, Congress made temporary provisions for local civil government to continue as it had under French and Spanish rule and authorized the President to use military forces to maintain order. Plans were also set forth for several missions to explore and chart the territory, the most famous being the Lewis and Clark Expedition. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Louisiana_Purchase
Views: 1690 The Film Archives
Christopher Hitchens on Thomas Jefferson: Influence on the Revolution & Louisiana Purchase (2006)
 
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Jefferson served as a delegate to the Second Continental Congress beginning in June 1775, soon after the outbreak of the American Revolutionary War. About the book: https://www.amazon.com/gp/search?ie=UTF8&tag=tra0c7-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=6f32a530e58f9a42591430340e05064a&camp=1789&creative=9325&index=books&keywords=hitchens%20jefferson He didn't know many people in the congress, but sought out John Adams who, along with his cousin Samuel, had emerged as a leader of the convention. Jefferson and Adams established a friendship that would last the rest of their lives; it led to the drafting of Jefferson to write the declaration of independence. When Congress began considering a resolution of independence in June 1776, Adams ensured that Jefferson was appointed to the five-man committee to write a declaration in support of the resolution.[30] After discussing the general outline for the document, the committee decided that Jefferson would write the first draft.[31] The committee in general, and Jefferson in particular, thought Adams should write the document. Adams persuaded the committee to choose Jefferson, who was reluctant to take the assignment, and promised to consult with the younger man. Over the next seventeen days, Jefferson had limited time for writing and finished the draft quickly.[32] Consulting with other committee members, Jefferson also drew on his own proposed draft of the Virginia Constitution, George Mason's draft of the Virginia Declaration of Rights, and other sources. The other committee members made some changes. Most notably Jefferson had written, "We hold these truths to be sacred and un-deniable..." Franklin changed it to, "We hold these truths to be self-evident."[33] A final draft was presented to the Congress on June 28, 1776. The title of the document was "A Declaration by the Representatives of the United States of America, in General Congress assembled."[34] Jefferson viewed the Independence of the American people from the mother country Britain as breaking away from "parent stock", and that the War of Independence from Britain was a natural outcome of being separated by the Atlantic Ocean.[35] Jefferson viewed English colonists were compelled to rely on "common sense" and rediscover the "laws of nature".[35] According to Jefferson, the Independence of the original British colonies was in a historical succession following a similar pattern when the Saxons colonized Britain and left their mother country Europe hundreds of years earlier.[35] After voting in favor of the resolution of independence on July 2, Congress turned its attention to the declaration. Over three days of debate, Congress made changes and deleted nearly a fourth of the text, most notably a passage critical of the slave trade.[36] While Jefferson resented the changes, he did not speak publicly about the revisions. On July 4, 1776, the Congress ratified the Declaration of Independence and the delegates signed the document. The Declaration would eventually be considered one of Jefferson's major achievements; his preamble has been considered an enduring statement of human rights.[36] All men are created equal has been called "one of the best-known sentences in the English language",[37] containing "the most potent and consequential words in American history".[38] The passage came to represent a moral standard to which the United States should strive. This view was notably promoted by Abraham Lincoln, who based his philosophy on it, and argued for the Declaration as a statement of principles through which the United States Constitution should be interpreted.[39] In 1803, in the midst of the Napoleonic wars between France and Britain, Thomas Jefferson authorized the Louisiana Purchase, a major land acquisition from France that doubled the size of the United States. Most of France's wealth in the New World had come from its sugar plantations on Saint-Domingue and Guadeloupe in the Caribbean, but production had fallen after a slave uprising. After sending more than 20,000 troops to try to regain the colony in 1802, France withdrew its 7,000 surviving troops in late 1803, shortly before Haiti declared independence.[95] Having lost the revenue potential of Haiti while escalating his wars against the rest of Europe, Napoleon gave up on an empire in North America and used the purchase money to help finance France's war campaign on its home front.[96][95] Though France was removed as a threat to the United States, Jefferson refused to recognize the new republic of Haiti, the second in the Western Hemisphere, and imposed an arms and trade embargo against it. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_jefferson
Views: 237444 The Film Archives
Napoleon Appears on HGTV's House Hunters International
 
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Napoleon Bonaparte appears on HGTV's House Hunters International to barter the Louisiana Purchase with Thomas Jefferson. Parody. Subscribe to Studio C: http://www.youtube.com/user/byutelevision?sub_confirmation=1 Watch family friendly clean comedy, Studio C on YouTube: Best of Studio C: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=glVaMyDRpII&index=1&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ9WLzd-kJyyIf0EHmnddWgQ Season 4: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-NwHNHNXsg0&index=1&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ-iZwkn-6rc0TBrJqfMnJfv Season 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tqIh3N7_xGk&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ-P4GmME8hDikbdxMg9giyt&index=1 Season 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=glVaMyDRpII&index=1&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ-bs-pAN2wH8ykEXs8YoW6D Season 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QP5JSQ-pdGs&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ-tqNkoNC7auOvkI0hn-Sm5&index=1 Studio C Extras: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pAWSvA4NEfE&list=PLGVpxD1HlmJ-OuDJlytqoxj5oEme6RSVz&index=1 Watch Studio C Mondays at 10pm ET/8pm MT on BYUtv or online here: http://byutv.org/studioc Like Studio C on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/StudioCtv Follow Studio C on Instagram: http://instagram.com/studioctv Video features Matt Meese, Jason Gray and Whitney Call. Napoleon Appears on HGTV's House Hunters International - Studio C
Views: 937617 Studio C
Unit 2: Louisiana Purchase
 
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This video is part of a MOOC on the "Effects of Disease on History" sponsored by Weber State University (http://weber.edu) available on the Canvas Network (http://canvas.net). The pictures used in this online course are designated as public domain, creative commons or otherwise free from copyright by wikimedia.org.
Views: 1102 WSUMultimedia
America and the Haitian Revolution - US 101
 
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Why was the Haitian Revolution, one that was led and won by African slaves, mostly ignored by the United States? This week, we'll take a brief look at the Haitian Revolution and how America reacted to it. We'll learn about the revolution's origins, why the slaves rose up against their masters, the leader of the revolution, how the slaves won their independence, and the response from the United States under the presidencies of John Adams and Thomas Jefferson. Learn more about the Haitian Revolution: https://history.state.gov/milestones/1784-1800/haitian-rev http://avalon.law.yale.edu/18th_century/rightsof.asp https://www.amazon.com/Avengers-New-World-Haitian-Revolution/dp/0674018265/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1537371528&sr=8-1&keywords=avengers+of+the+new+world US 101 on Facebook: http://facebook.com/usahistory101 US 101 on Twitter: http://twitter.com/usahistory101 US 101 on Instagram: http://instagram.com/usahistory101
Views: 1690 US 101
Louisiana Purchase State Park
 
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A short video that lets you hear the sounds of Louisiana Purchase State Park which is located in Arkansas. The rock monument you see in the video is the point where surveying began to create the Louisiana Territory which more than doubled the size of the United States in 1815. It is now in the middle of this charming little park that is out of the way and receives very few visitors. Check out the latest adventures of Katie and Louie, the Newfoundland therapy, rally and draft dogs at: http://welcometothehappyhaus.blogspot.com/
Views: 322 charityd
THE LOUISIANA PURCHASE--CREATING AN EMPIRE FOR LIBERTY
 
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All credit for this video goes to HISTORY.COM, A&E, and LIONSGATE. It is posted here solely for the educational purposes of my students.
Views: 407 Bobblehead George
Louisiana Purchase
 
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Some deals are worth making.
Views: 44301 terchonline
The Louisiana Purchase: A Case of Constitutionality
 
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Script Writer: Vidushi Vashist Script Editor: Vidushi Vashist Voice Narration: Vidushi Vashist Video Editing: Vidushi Vashist
Views: 281 Vidushi Vashist
APUSH Review: Video #19: Early 1800s Political Parties, Louisiana Purchase, and Monroe Doctrine
 
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What were differences between Political Parties in the 1800s? Why was the LA Purchase controversial? What were impacts of the War of 1812 and the Monroe Doctrine? Find out here! If you would like to download the PowerPoint and/or a Video Guide for this video, click here: https://www.apushreview.com/period-4-videos-in-order/ All images are part of the public domain.
Views: 9928 Adam Norris
7 Facts about Louisiana
 
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In this video you can find seven little known facts about Louisiana. Keep watching and subscribe, as more states will follow! You can now support this channel via Patreon, by accessing the link bellow. Thank you! https://www.patreon.com/7facts Learn, Share, Subscribe US States & Territories https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLbZJ71IJGFRT2EjuHJUt4-YZ59SZNc8ch 206 Countries in One Series https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLbZJ71IJGFRR54b-LlPPw6YcUFiBEEP6G Social Media: https://twitter.com/Sebastian2Go https://www.facebook.com/official7facts ------------------------------------------------ More information about the video content bellow: 1. The Louisiana Territory was claimed by Robert Cavelier de La Salle in 1682 and named for King Louis XIV. In French, “La Louisiane” means “Land of Louis.” 2. Tasked with negotiating the purchase of French land on behalf of the U.S. government, James Monroe and Robert Livingston initially offered $5 million and then $10 million for New Orleans and what was then called West Florida. Napoleon countered by offering all of the Louisiana Territory for $15 million—$233 million when adjusted for inflation. Once the government had paid back the loans required to make the purchase, the 828,000-square-mile land mass had cost a total of $23 million—and doubled the size of the U.S. 3. The highest point in the state is located east of Shreveport at Driskill Mountain. It is only 535 feet above sea level. Louisiana’s lowest point (and the second-lowest point in the country) is the city of New Orleans, which is eight feet below sea level. Because of the state’s low elevation, the dead are often laid to rest above ground instead of being buried. Mausoleums replace crypts and markers in cemeteries in New Orleans and other cities. 4. The world’s longest bridge over a body of water is the Lake Pontchartrain Causeway. The bridge, which stretches nearly 24 miles, has two parallel spans, the first of which opened in 1956 and the other in 1969. Since 1969, it was listed by Guinness World Records as the longest bridge over water in the world; in 2011 in response to the opening of the allegedly longer Jiaozhou Bay Bridge in China, Guinness World Records created two categories for bridges over water: continuous and aggregate lengths over water. Lake Pontchartrain Causeway then became the longest bridge over water (continuous) while Jiaozhou Bay Bridge the longest bridge over water (aggregate). 5. Louisiana has one of the highest alligator populations in the country, with an estimated two million in the wild and another 300,000 on alligator farms. The hide and raw meat industries collectively bring in around $57 million a year. 6. Roughly 1.4 million people attend Mardi Gras in New Orleans every year. The population of New Orleans for the rest of the year is only slightly more than a quarter of that, at just over 384,000, according to the United States Census Bureau. Jazz was born in Louisiana, though the exact year is unknown. Some say it originated in the late 19th century, while others argue that the first jazz song recorded was “Livery Stable Blues” by Nick LaRocca and his Original Dixieland Jazz Band. 7. The capital of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, supposedly got its name (which translates to "red stick") in 1699. French explorer Pierre Le Moyne d'Iberville wrote that he saw a pole covered in animal blood along a Mississippi River bluff. The pole served as a marker signifying the division of land between the Bayougoula and Houmas Indian tribes. More Info: http://mentalfloss.com/article/71803/25-fascinating-facts-about-louisiana https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maine Music: Liam.M - Medicine https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aeCokcEJxAo https://facebook.com/liammmusic.1 https://soundcloud.com/liammmusic https://youtube.com/user/Mcliam2210 https://open.spotify.com/artist/4oWy5j9ypR2KPdV8UIxXMH https://itunes.apple.com/au/artist/liam-m/id1227227669 Images: https://cdn6.bigcommerce.com/s-h76xds/products/399/images/1597/new_orleans_1885_birds_eye_view__61924.1434629049.1280.1280.jpg?c=2 https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/5/57/Louisiana_Purchase.png https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/48/Cypresses.jpg/1280px-Cypresses.jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lake_Pontchartrain_Causeway.jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/9/92/An_alligator_in_Louisiana.jpg https://jackholesrealm.files.wordpress.com/2012/02/mardi-gras.jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/b/b5/Downtown_Baton_Rouge.jpg Intro Creator: Pushed to Insanity http://pushedtoinsanity.com/portfolio-item/free-2d-outro-template-11/
Views: 6709 Sebastian ioan
Louisiana Purchase Essay - Louisiana Purchase Thematic Essay
 
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Louisiana Purchase Essay - Louisiana Purchase Thematic Essay https://EditaPaper.com 🎓 +1 (844) 340-6812 📱 24/7 SUPPORT The Louisiana Purchase is considered to be the most prominent and biggest territory purchase made by the United States in history. Louisiana land was subject to territorial claims of Spain, France and Great Britain. In 1802 Napoleon sent his armed forces to Louisiana and Dominicana to calm the rebellion. All the US privileges on these territories, which were the big trading location with the port of New Orleans, were revoked, which was treated as a hostile act by Thomas Jefferson. After the difficult and lengthy negotiations between France and the US, Napoleon agreed to sell the territory. The purchasing of the Louisiana territory was a complicated deal for the President Thomas Jefferson. The issue was very complex, and historical analytics tend to divide the whole process into three parts: Jefferson’s dilemma, Jefferson’s decision, and the emerging consequences of the deal. Each part was important for the process and requires separate discussion. The biggest dilemma for Jefferson was that on the one hand, he understood the direct benefits of the purchase. On the other hand, he lacked constitutional power and rights to make the purchase. The solution to the dilemma was the offered constitutional amendment that would have allowed the president to buy territories. However, it took another three months to push the amendment while Napoleon was tentative and could change his mind at any time. Thus, President Jefferson had to find the optimal solution that would allow acting quickly and constitutionally. Jefferson finally made a decision to make a purchase. Obviously, to act within the legal field Jefferson still needed the two thirds of the Senate and the majority of the House supporters to pass the treaty. Jefferson’s decision was quick and imperative. He demanded that Congress approve the decision without any discussions. The Senate ratified the treaty in 24 votes, and Jefferson was awarded a constitutional right to buy the Louisiana territory from France for $15 million. As a result, Spain (that had claims on the territory) officially transferred the land to the US in December 1803. Louisiana Purchase Essay - Louisiana Purchase Thematic Essay https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OauiYLAmUxI #editapaper #edita #paper #louisiana #purchase #essay #introduction #free #thesis #questions #conclusion #outline #prompt #examples #importance #jefferson #us #history #regents #new #york #state #united #states #Editapaper #EditaPaper #LouisianaPurchaseEssay #LouisianaPurchaseEssayIntroduction #LouisianaPurchaseEssayFree #LouisianaPurchaseEssayThesis #LouisianaPurchaseEssayQuestions #LouisianaPurchaseEssayConclusion #LouisianaPurchaseEssayOutline #LouisianaPurchaseEssayPrompt #LouisianaPurchaseEssayExamples #LouisianaPurchaseImportanceEssay #Jefferson #UsHistory #Louisiana #Regents #LouisianaPurchase #History #Purchase #NewYorkState #UnitedStatesHistory
Views: 28 Edita Paper