Brown v. Board of Education and Federalist #78

Apr 22nd, 2015
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Answers---->To what extent does the history following the decision in Brown v. Board of Education (1954) support or reject Alexander Hamilton’s arguments in Federalist #78?

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Lauren ZamoraGovernment 170Final ExamTo what extent does the history following the decision in Brown v. Board of Education (1954) support or reject Alexander Hamilton's arguments in Federalist #78? To some extent the history following the decision in Brown v. board of Education 1954 rejects the arguments of Alexander Hamilton in Federalist #78, however some of what he stated could be considered conducive with the events following the case ruling. Hamilton claims that the judicial branch is the weakest branch out of all three of the branches. Moreover, he believes that the judiciary branch has the least power because of its lack of ability to introduce new laws and new regulations, rather it only holds the power to interpret the laws that have been created by Congress. Hamilton explains in Federalist # 78 that the sole power that the judicial court maintains is judicial review, which as he sees, is the only protection for upholding a controlled Constitution, is the potential to repeal the decisions of the two branches when they surpass the boundaries of their mandates. The ruling determined that the concept "separate but equal" was inherently discriminatory and by nature could not conceive equal settings for both parties and therefore was not propitious to the Equal Protection Clause, and in turn unconstitutional. The events following the ruling show that what Andrew Hamilton thought, which was that the judiciary branch could bear no influence over the Executive b

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