The Anti-Federalist Papers

No. 1 – General Introduction: A Dangerous Plan Of Benefit Only To The “Aristocratick Combination”

No. 2 – We Have Been Told Of Phantoms

No. 3 – New Constitution Creates A National Government; Will Not Abate Foreign Influence; Dangers Of Civil War And Despotism

No. 4 – Foreign Wars, Civil Wars, And Indian Wars – Three Bugbears

No. 5 – Scotland And England – A Case In Point

No. 6 – The Hobgoblins Of Anarchy And Dissensions Among The States

No. 7 – Adoption Of The Constitution Will Lead To Civil War

No. 8 – The Power Vested In Congress Of Sending Troops For Suppressing Insurrections Will Always Enable Them To Stifle The First Struggles Of Freedom

No. 9 – A Consolidated Government Is A Tyranny

No. 10 – On The Preservation Of Parties, Public Liberty Depends

No. 11 – Unrestricted Power Over Commerce Should Not Be Given The National Government

No. 12 – How Will The New Government Raise Money?

No. 13 – The Expense Of The New Government

No. 14 – Extent Of Territory Under Consolidated Government Too Large To Preserve Liberty Or Protect Property

No. 15 – Rhode Island Is Right!

No. 16 – Europeans Admire And Federalists Decry The Present System

No. 17 – Federalist Power Will Ultimately Subvert State Authority

No. 18-20A – What Does History Teach? (Part 1)

No. 18-20B – What Does History Teach? (Part II)

No. 21 – Why The Articles Failed

No. 22 – Articles Of Confederation Simply Requires Amendments, Particularly For Commercial Power And Judicial Power; Constitution Goes Too Far

No. 23 – Certain Powers Necessary For The Common Defense, Can And Should Be Limited

No. 24 – Objections To A Standing Army (Part 1)

No. 25 – Objections To A Standing Army (Part 2)

No. 26 – The Use Of Coercion By The New Government (Part 1)

No. 27 – The Use Of Coercion By The New Government (Part 2)

No. 28 – The Use Of Coercion By The New Government (Part 3)

No. 29 – Objections To National Control Of The Militia

No. 30-31 – A Virginian On The Issue Of Taxation

No. 32 – Federal Taxation And The Doctrine Of Implied Powers (Part 1)

No. 33 – Federal Taxation And The Doctrine Of Implied Powers (Part 2)

No. 34 – The Problem Of Concurrent Taxation

No. 35 – Federal Taxing Power Must Be Restrained

No. 36 – Representation And Internal Taxation

No. 37 – Factions And The Constitution

No. 38 – Some Reactions To Federalist Arguments

No. 39 – Appearance And Reality – The Form Is Federal; The Effect Is National

No. 40 – On The Motivations And Authority Of The Founding Fathers

No. 41-43A – The Quantity Of Power The Union Must Possess Is One Thing; The Mode Of Exercising The Powers Given Is Quite A Different Consideration (Part 1)

No. 41-43B – The Quantity Of Power The Union Must Possess Is One Thing; The Mode Of Exercising The Powers Given Is Quite A Different Consideration (Part 2)

No. 44 – What Congress Can Do; What A State Can Not

No. 45 – Powers Of National Government Dangerous To State Governments; New York As An Example

No. 46 – Where Then Is The Restraint?

No. 47 – “Balance” Of Departments Not Achieved Under New Constitution

No. 48 – No Separation Of Departments Results In No Responsibility

No. 49 – On Constitutional Conventions (Part 1)

No. 50 – On Constitutional Conventions (Part 2)

No. 51 – Do Checks And Balances Really Secure The Rights Of The People?

No. 52 – On The Guarantee Of Congressional Biennial Elections

No. 53 – A Plea For The Right Of Recall

No. 54 – Apportionment And Slavery: Northern And Southern Views

No. 55 – Will The House Of Representatives Be Genuinely Representative? (Part 1)

No. 56 – Will The House Of Representatives Be Genuinely Representative? (Part 2)

No. 57 – Will The House Of Representatives Be Genuinely Representative? (Part 3)

No. 58 – Will The House Of Representatives Be Genuinely Representative? (Part 4)

No. 59 – The Danger Of Congressional Control Of Elections

No. 60 – Will The Constitution Promote The Interests Of Favorite Classes?

No. 61 – Questions And Comments On The Constitutional Provisions Regarding The Election Of Congressmen

No. 62 – On The Organization And Powers Of The Senate (Part 1)

No. 63 – On The Organization And Powers Of The Senate (Part 2)

No. 64 – On The Organization And Powers Of The Senate (Part 3)

No. 65 – On The Organization And Powers Of The Senate (Part 4)

No. 66 – From North Carolina

No. 67 – Various Fears Concerning The Executive Department

No. 68 – On The Mode Of Electing The President

No. 69 – The Character Of The Executive Office

No. 70 – The Powers And Dangerous Potentials Of His Elected Majesty

No. 71 – The Presidential Term Of Office

No. 72 – On The Electoral College; On Re-eligibility Of The President

No. 73 – Does The Presidential Veto Power Infringe On The Separation Of Departments?

No. 74 – The President As Military King

No. 75 – A Note Protesting The Treaty-Making Provisions Of The Constitution

No. 76-77 – A View Of The Appointing Power Under The Constitution

No. 78-79 – The Power Of The Judiciary (Part 1)

No. 80 – The Power Of The Judiciary (Part 2)

No. 81 – The Power Of The Judiciary (Part 3)

No. 82 – The Power Of The Judiciary (Part 4)

No. 83 – The Federal Judiciary And The Issue Of Trial By Jury

No. 84 – On The Lack Of A Bill Of Rights

No. 85 – Concluding Remarks: Evils Under Confederation Exaggerated; Constitution Must Be Drastically Revised Before Adoption

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