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APUSH Review: Henry Clay's American System
 
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In this video, I cover everything you need to know about Henry Clay’s American System for the new APUSH Curriculum. If you would like to buy the Henry Clay Poster to help support APUSHReview.com, click here: http://www.apushreview.com/store/ All images are part of the public domain/creative commons To download the New APUSH curriculum guideline, please visit here: http://media.collegeboard.com/digitalServices/pdf/ap/ap-us-history-course-and-exam-description.pdf If you would like to download the PowerPoint used in the video, please click here: http://www.apushreview.com/new-ap-curriculum/period-4-1800-1848/ Other videos I’ve done that relate to this topic include: APUSH Review: The Bank War: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5zcqJvqSAjM APUSH Review: The Presidency of Andrew Jackson: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d8f85sLoXv0 APUSH Review: The Nullification Crisis: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C2O00y1k31A APUSH Review: Henry Clay: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rfP3T7_3B_E File:Henry Clay.JPG. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Henry_Clay.JPG File:Clay-standing.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Clay-standing.jpg File:Clay.png. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Clay.png File:General Jackson Slaying the Many Headed Monster crop.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:General_Jackson_Slaying_the_Many_Headed_Monster_crop.jpg File:Andrew jackson head.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Andrew_jackson_head.jpg File:John C Calhoun-.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed on September 27, 2014. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:John_C_Calhoun-.jpg
Views: 48428 Adam Norris
Age of Jackson: Crash Course US History #14
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the presidency of Andrew Jackson So how did a president with astoundingly bad fiscal policies end up on the $20 bill? That's a question we can't answer, but we can tell you how Jackson got to be president, and how he changed the country when he got the job. Jackson's election was more democratic than any previous presidential election. More people were able to vote, and they picked a doozie. Jackson was a well-known war hero, and he was elected over his longtime political enemy, John Quincy Adams. Once Jackson was in office, he did more to expand executive power than any of the previous occupants of the White House. He used armed troops to collect taxes, refused to enforce legislation and supreme court legislation, and hired and fired his staff based on support in elections. He was also the first president to regularly wield the presidential veto as a political tool. Was he a good president? Watch this video and draw your own conclusions. Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse 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. On of Andrew Jackson's most lasting and memorable policies was that of Indian removal: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/andrew-jackson-s-speech-to-congress-on-indian-removal Jackson’s promotion of this cause led to the infamous Trail of Tears: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/excerpt-from-trail-of-tears-diary
Views: 2236229 CrashCourse
The American System: Henry Clay vs. Andrew Jackson
 
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In Part 3 of The American System we will examine the beginnings of Henry Clay's American System and proceed to focus on the divisive nature of the plan. The differing constitutional views between Clay and President Andrew Jackson concerning federal subsidies for internal improvements will also be highlighted. Historical Topics Covered: Henry Clay (1777 - 1852) American System (Federal Subsidies for internal improvement, national bank, protective tariffs) The Whig Party The Democratic Party John C. Calhoun The Bonus Bill of 1817 Implied Powers in Constitution The Necessary and Proper Clause Andrew Jackson (1767 - 1845) Payment of National Debt The Maysville Road Bill 1830
Views: 14999 HistoricalSpotlight
Roc, Clay Baby, BMO Maine & Cashout Calhoun – Fell Off (BYLUG World)
 
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free mixtapes @ http://ugmixtapes.com/
Views: 5994 cremedelamix
Doughboyz Cashout - Plan A, Plan B
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 74420 SevenMile P
How To Detox Your Body (And Warning Signs That You Need To)
 
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Learn more about how to detox your body on my website here: https://draxe.com/detox-drinks/?utm_campaign=Live-Sept-2017&utm_medium=social&utm_source=youtube&utm_term=howtodetox In many cases, that sluggish and even bloated feeling we get during the day can be the result of excess toxins in the body. Detoxing with essential oils and other natural remedies helps to reduce inflammation, boost energy, support digestion, cleanse the liver, promote healthy skin and more. In this episode of Ancient Medicine Today, I talk to you about how to detox your body naturally, using essential oils, herbal extracts and superfoods as well as the warning signs your body is giving you that show you need to detox now. Watch to learn more. Subscribe to my channel for natural health remedies! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrJoshAxe/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drjoshaxe/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/draxe/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/drjoshaxe --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more? Sign up to get the Dr. Axe Food Is Medicine e-newsletter, sent out a few times a week: https://draxe.com/subscribe-to-newsletter/ *This content is strictly the opinion of Dr. Josh Axe, and is for informational and educational purposes only. It is not intended to provide medical advice or to take the place of medical advice or treatment from a personal physician. All viewers of this content are advised to consult their doctors or qualified health professionals regarding specific health questions. Neither Dr. Axe nor the publisher of this content takes responsibility for possible health consequences of any person or persons reading or following the information in this educational content. All viewers of this content, especially those taking prescription or over-the-counter medications, should consult their physicians before beginning any nutrition, supplement or lifestyle program.
Views: 348504 Dr. Josh Axe
APUSH Review: Henry Clay
 
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Want to support APUSHReview.com AND get some cool Henry Clay swag? Check out these Henry Clay t-shirts designed by my wife here: http:__www.cafepress.com_pinkshamrock_11184786 A brief review of everything important about Henry Clay that you need to succeed in APUSH. If you would like to download the PowerPoint used in the video, please click here: http://www.apushreview.com/2014/04/15/apush-review-henry-clay/ Other videos that I've done that relate to Henry Clay include: APUSH Review: The War of 1812: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g64UYzFGBow APUSH Review: The Missouri Compromise: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RSZfydoGHws APUSH Review: The Election of 1824: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pvyxsFSeXFk APUSH Review: The Bank War: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5zcqJvqSAjM APUSH Review: The Nullification Crisis: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C2O00y1k31A APUSH Review: Manifest Destiny: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e6CRsl54Hg0 APUSH Review: The Mexican-American War: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Z066CK0-H5E APUSH Review: The Election of 1844: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SuKKxUGRcPo APUSH Review: The Compromise of 1850: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VqKM8u1u1ZI All images are part of the public domain_creative commons File:Clay.png. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Clay.png File:HenryClayLucretiaHartClay.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:HenryClayLucretiaHartClay.jpg File:Henry Clay.JPG. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Henry_Clay.JPG File:Clay-standing.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Clay-standing.jpg File:Henry Clay-headshot.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Henry_Clay-headshot.jpg File:Death of Lieut Col Henry Clay Jr by N Currier 1847.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Death_of_Lieut_Col_Henry_Clay_Jr_by_N_Currier_1847.jpg File:Lt-Col-Henry-Clay.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Lt-Col-Henry-Clay.jpg File:War of 1812 Montage.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:War_of_1812_Montage.jpg File:Signing of Treaty of Ghent (1812).jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 14, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Signing_of_Treaty_of_Ghent_%281812%29.jpg File:USA Territorial Growth 1820 alt.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:USA_Territorial_Growth_1820_alt.jpg File:ElectoralCollege1824.svg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 11, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:ElectoralCollege1824.svg File:Election in House1824-Large.PNG. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 11, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Election_in_House1824-Large.PNG File:WilliamHCrawford.png. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:WilliamHCrawford.png File:Sket-Calhoun.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 11, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Sket-Calhoun.jpg File:Nicholas Biddle by William Inman.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 11, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Nicholas_Biddle_by_William_Inman.jpg File:ElectoralCollege1832.svg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:ElectoralCollege1832.svg File:ElectoralCollege1844.svg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:ElectoralCollege1844.svg File:Mexican Cession in Mexican View.PNG. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Mexican_Cession_in_Mexican_View.PNG File:Henry Clay Senate3.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Henry_Clay_Senate3.jpg File:Stephen A Douglas - headshot.jpg. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed April 15, 2014. http:__en.wikipedia.org_wiki_File:Stephen_A_Douglas_-_headshot.jpg
Views: 5770 Adam Norris
War & Expansion: Crash Course US History #17
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the Mexican-American War in the late 1840s, and the expansion of the United States into the western end of North America. In this episode of Crash Course, US territory finally reaches from the Atlantic coast to the Pacific Ocean. After Oregon was secured from the UK and the southwest was ceded by Mexico, that is. Famous Americans abound in this episode, including James K Polk (Young Hickory, Napoleon of the Stump), Martin Van Buren, Zachary Taylor, and Winfield Scott. You'll also learn about the California Gold Rush of 1848, and California's admission as a state, which necessitated the Compromise of 1850. Once more slavery is a crucial issue. Something is going to have to be done about slavery, I think. Maybe it will come to a head next week. Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse 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. America’s Westward expansion was fueled by both Manifest Destiny and a desire to grow the nation and its resources — though at a cost: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/manifest-destiny
Views: 1851751 CrashCourse
CRUNCH TIME: Constitutional Crisis of the Past
 
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● 1820 - Missouri Compromise ○ Creating a balance of power between slave and free states. ● 1828 Nullification Crisis - every state had right to nullify federal law ○ Because of northern industrial boom congress tried to create high tariffs for agriculture. ○ John C. Calhoun and Henry Clay created a solution - Uniform Tariff. ● Compromise of 1850 - Westward movement ○ Creation of Territories ○ Annexation of Texas ■ Slavery going all the way into Wyoming, above 1820 Compromise line. ○ New Plan - Compromise of 1850 ■ Stephen Douglas ■ Kicking the can down the road. ■ Kansas Nebraska Act - Popular sovereignty ■ Chewed up all political parties ● The Union Dissolved! ○ The Civil War - The #1 constitutional crisis. ■ All of these constitutional crises finally erupted. ■ States rights vs Federal Authority? Perpetual Union? Expansion/Practice of slavery. ■ New Tariffs ■ Decided by force of arms.
"Under the 36" - Henry & The Clays - Official Music Video
 
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DBHS - APUSH - Arnold - Period 5 - Table 7 Candice Cheng, Christopher Ivanoff, Ruben Reyes, Roger Yang, Hedy Yu, Jacqueline Zhang "Under the 36" -- Henry & The Clays (In the tune of "Under the Bridge" - Red Hot Chili Peppers) LYRICS: Sometimes I feel like My country's divided. Sometimes I feel like We have no hope, But I tried to settle down The quarreling nation. Worried 'cause I am Great Compromiser. With (Daniel) Webster and (John C.) Calhoun, I made a (American) system With a national bank, Protective tariffs, And roads and canals to Unite our country, But there was still slavery So that wasn't enough. And so I made a compromise. Missouri Compromise. Now slaves can only be under Thirty-six -- thirty. I even ran for president In (Election of) 1824. But John Quincy Adams took my spot In the Corrupt Bargain. Yeah, yeah In (Election of) 1844, I ran for the Whigs. But Polk and the Crats (Democrats) Beat me with Four-Points (Four-point plan). Now it's 1850. The South wants secession. The Fire-Eaters Want the North to die. And so I made the Compromise Of 1850. California is now a free state. Texas gets 10 million. New Mexico and Utah form From Mexican Cession. We pass the Fugitive Slave Law, But this just makes things worse. Yeah, yeah Oh, no, no, no Yeah, yeah What do I do, I said Yeah, yeah One time Under the thirty-six, Is where the Union failed. Under the thirty-six, The Young Guard did not care. Under the thirty-six, Cotton King needed land. Under the thirty-six, I tried to compromise. Yeah, yeah Oh, no, no, no, no Yeah, yeah Where do I go, I say now Yeah, yeah Henry Clay
Views: 428 Roger Yang
How to Build a Modern Chicken Coop
 
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Plans: https://blog.strongtie.com/2017/11/build-a-modern-chic-chicken-coop/ Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/rogueSUB Subscribe to Our DIY Life (Vlog): http://bit.ly/odlSUB ------------------------------------------------- SUPPORT ROGUE ENGINEER Buy a shirt: http://bit.ly/rogueSHOP Shop on Amazon: http://bit.ly/rogueAMZN Shop at HomeDepot: http://bit.ly/rogueHD ------------------------------------------------- BE SOCIAL https://www.facebook.com/rogueengineer/ https://www.instagram.com/rogue_engineer/ https://www.pinterest.com/rogue_engineer/
Views: 147705 Rogue Engineer
Doughboyz Cashout - Glad When It's Over (Feat. Yadi Roc)
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 105623 SevenMile P
DoughBoy Clay - Mind Speaking
 
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Music video by DoughBoy Clay performing Mind Speaking. DoughBoy Clay http://vevo.ly/QA7JJo
Views: 3198 DoughBoyClayVEVO
Doughboyz Cashout - Real N*gga Ave (Feat. Kook The Kashcow)
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 62187 SevenMile P
South Carolina and the Nullification Crisis
 
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This screencast describes the U.S. Nullification Crisis and the events leading up to it.
Views: 3452 Aubree Eid
#HDCommonGround   Ep 1 Full Episode — Jay & Édouard harley davidson
 
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Views: 321 TAMPAHARLEYGROUP
Doughboyz Cashout - I Been Hustling
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 123792 SevenMile P
LO 4 Two Party System
 
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Discuss the election of 1824 and show how it led to the development of the Democratic Party Election of 1824 marks an end to the Era of Good Feeling Henry Clay and the “American System” National Bank 1811 first Bank of the United States 1816 Second Bank of the United States Protective Tariff (Tariff of 1816) 15 to 30% on cotton, textiles, leather, paper, pig iron, wool and other goods that mostly benefited the North. Infrastructure 1817, John C. Calhoun proposed the Bonus Bill, vetoed by Madison Election of 1824 Candidates Andrew Jackson (West) John Q. Adams (North) William H. Crawford (South) Henry Clay 261 electoral votes possible with 131 necessary for victory Clay 37 Crawford 41 Adams 84 Jackson 99 -killing 2,500 Englishmen at New Orleans' qualified a man for the presidency,- Henry Clay
Views: 227 Robert Kennedy
The War of 1812 - Crash Course US History #11
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the War of 1812. The War of 1812 was fought between the United States and its former colonial overlord England. It started in, you guessed it 1812. The war lasted until 1815, and it resolved very little. John will take you through the causes of the war, tell you a little bit about the fighting itself, and get into just why the US Army couldn't manage to make any progress invading Canada. And yes, Canadians, we're going to talk about the White House getting burned down. The upshot: no territory changed hands, and most of the other bones of contention were solved prior to the actual war. Although nothing much changed for the US and England, the Native Americans were the big losers. Tecumseh was killed, and the Indian tribes lost a lot of territory. Watch as John lays it all out for you. Also, check out #1812problems on Twitter. It's awesome. Follow Us! @thecrashcourse @1812problems @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 3273856 CrashCourse
Henry Clay Rap
 
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As our end of the year "legacy" project in AP United States History, my incredible pal Emily and I decided we'd have a project about this guy here, Henry Clay. He is, as it turns out, a vitally important part of American History, and neither of us had ever heard of Mr. Clay before that year, so we chose him as our subject. I'll never forget about Henry Clay now! We had quite a few choices on exactly how the project should be executed, and we decided to model ours after Lin Manuel-Miranda's Alexander Hamilton rap ( http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WNFf7nMIGnE ). Of course, ours doesn't do justice to his, so kindly watch this one before clicking the link and comparing us to him!! Nahh. But for a first attempt at any sort of rap, I think we did an acceptable job. I don't remember our grade. Probably a 100, heh. I took some liberties with the lyrics; there are parts that don't rhyme and parts that use made up words ( i.e. "rup" is not a word, but it rhymes with "up"! ), but there you have it. LYRICS: The "Great Compromiser", "Great Pacificator", Henry Clay was born to witness his family torn up at age 3 In Hanover, the British, they ransacked his house, it festered in his mind, crept up on him like a mouse He made the War Hawks to counteract the British, to take them down He wanted them out of his country, out of his town, he knew that they were nothing but trouble, alright They wont give Congress a rest until they agree to fight. The House didn't really want to do it, to start a war and Henry Clay, oh hell yeah he knew it, so he pushed 'em more won't sit back and listen to this ((sh!!)), no way, this is the man who got to Speaker of House on his first day. The War of 1812, yeah he did it, and he was floored the Treaty of Ghent, 1814, Ambassador at this point our man was well known, but he wanted more his American System, he thought, was too ignored in 1820, he proposed a major compromise Missouri as a slave state, above that abolition cries Maine as a free state, hope that awful slavery dies but our man wasn't worried for that, as President he'll rise. Clay, forgotten politician, working hard for recognition... He'll never be President, but he'll sure try! He wasn't happy about Jackson coming up to fame threw his votes to Quincy Adams, then he took the blame for the sacrifice he made, for the "Corrupt Bargain" he took slander to his name, took the pro-Jackson jargon he never did quite get out of his unfortunate position, as secretary all he ever did was try to get them to listen, after Adams, he was kicked out and sent right back to square one; he tried himself to beat Jackson, but elections just weren't done (for Clay). Jackson got to office, started screwing things up, Tariff of Abominations got SC ((*South Carolina)) in a rup, Clay decided to take action, play clean-up for Jackson, Calhoun and him a faction. -Tariff of 1833, the proposed solution it wasn't perfect, but it demonstrated better elocution than Jackson; he never was a President kinda man, And Henry Clay, he said so, he had a better plan, called the National Bank, he was for it but Jackson wasn't, the ultimate demise, Clay reminded himself that he mustn't fall behind, pick back up, then he lost to William Harrison. To President- again!- Clay turned around and walked away. In 1844 he lost to James K. Polk. (His election history by now was something of a joke) He lost for the last time in 1848, dropped back off, went on back to serve for his state. Opportunity rolled around in 1850, he proposed a compromise because the looks of the shifty North and South, threatening to not stay still. He took his compromise and made an "omnibus bill". But just at the height of his success, ol' Henry Clay, because of the weight of his illness, he wouldn't see the day his Bill got passed through the senate, by Stephen Douglas. His country owes one to him. Clay, forgotten politician; working hard for recognition; he'll never be President! Don't leave him out. Created using http://studio.stupeflix.com/?yt=1
Views: 2494 E- Chord
Causes of the Civil War: The Road to Disunion
 
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This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson looks at the causes of the Civil War with a focus on economic, political, and social events leading up to this monumental crisis. Included in this video are: • The legacy of the Civil War • The debate over the cause or causes of the Civil War between “state’s rights” vs. slavery, with historians speaking out that slavery was the ultimate cause • Themes of the Causes to the Civil War: state’s rights vs. federal supremacy, economic, sectionalism, political, and social • Review of the concept of “federalism” and the U.S. federal system of government • Review of the “Supremacy Clause” and the 10th Amendment • The political legacy of state’s rights politicians vs. federalists • Virginia & Kentucky Resolutions and the concept of “nullification” • The Nullification Crisis over the “Tariff of Abominations” • Southern state’s rights beliefs • Economic Issues: • Industrialized North vs. Agrarian South • Sectionalism • Political Issues: • Review: The Missouri Compromise • Review: Annexation of Texas and debate over the free vs. slave state make-up of Congress • Review: Manifest Destiny and Mexican Cessation following the Mexican-American War and the debate over slavery in the new territories • The Wilmot Proviso • Lack of presidential leadership in the slavery debate • The Great Triumvirate in Congress: Henry Clay, John C. Calhoun, and Daniel Webster • The Free-Soil Party • The Compromise of 1850 • The impact of the Fugitive Slave Act on Northern Abolitionism • Social: • Rising Abolitionism • William Lloyd Garrison & The Liberator • Frederick Douglas • Harriet Beecher Stowe’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin • Political: • Kansas-Nebraska Act • Border Ruffians and Bleeding Kansas • Dred Scott v. Sanford • Creation of the Republican Party • Lincoln-Douglas debates • John Brown’s Harper Ferry Raid • The Election of Abraham Lincoln • The secession of the Southern States • Lincoln’s inauguration • Firing on Fort Sumter Like most of the videos on Mr. Raymond’s Social Studies Academy’s lessons, this video ends with a review “quiz.” Remember that the PowerPoint in this video as well as a variety of lesson plans, worksheets, smartboard files and activities, are available at Teachers Pay Teachers. As a social studies teacher, I have often looked for good YouTube video clips to show my students. I hope these videos will serve as a supplement to lessons for civics teachers, US history teachers, US government teachers and their students. I have also thought that these videos could help those who are going to take the naturalization test to become US Citizens. All content in this video is for educational purposes only… ***For noncommercial, educational, and archival purposes under Law of Fair Use as provided in section 107 of the US copyright law. No copyrights infringements intended***
Doughboy Clay - Story Untold (Mixtape) [2015]
 
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Doughboy Clay - Story Untold (Mixtape) Doughboy Clay - Story Untold Tracklist: 1.Intro 2.Real Nigga Ave (Feat. Payroll Giovanni & Kook The Kashcow) 3.Brothers Keeper (Feat. Doughboy Roc & Rezze Money) 4.Plan A, Plan B (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Kiddo) 5.They Know It (Feat. Calhoun Cashout) 6.Mindspeaking (Feat. Doughboy Roc, Big Quis & Payroll Giovanni) 7.Money In The Wall 8.Glad When It's Over (Feat. Yadi Roc & Doughboy Dre) 9.Ocean 10.Strike A Pose (Feat. Kiddo & Big Quis) 11.I Wonder (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Kook The Kashcow) 12.Wealthy (Feat. 44G) 13.Ball 4Ever 14.All Becasue I Hustle (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Big Quis) 15.Ole Lady (Feat. Big Money Rich) 16.All For You 17.I Been Hustling (Feat. Big Quis)
Views: 73 DroppinFiya
Doughboyz Cashout - Ball 4Ever
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 36487 SevenMile P
Doughboyz Cashout Kiddo - D Bitch (Feat. Payroll, Dre & Clay)
 
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Views: 28280 SevenMile P
American History - Part 055 - Jackson vs Bank of the U.S.  - Calhoun loses out
 
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Bank of the United States Worries Jackson Welcome to THE MAKING OF A NATION -- American history in VOA Special English. President Jackson's cabinet was in great disorder. Vice President Calhoun was trying to force out Secretary of War John Eaton. Eaton would not resign, and the president would not dismiss him. Van Buren designed a plan to gain Eaton's resignation. One morning, as Jackson discussed his cabinet problems, Van Buren said: "There is only one thing, general, that will bring you peace -- my resignation." "Never," said Jackson. Van Buren explained how his resignation would solve a number of Jackson's political problems. Jackson did not want to let Van Buren go. But the next day, he told Van Buren that he would never stop any man who wished to leave. Eaton said: "Gentlemen, this is all wrong. I am the one who should resign!" Van Buren said Eaton must be sure of such a move. Eaton was sure. President Jackson accepted Eaton's decision as he had accepted Van Buren's. But he was unwilling to give up completely the services of his two friends. He named Van Buren to be minister to Britain. And he told Eaton that he would help him get elected again to the Senate. Jackson then dismissed the remaining members of his cabinet. He was free to organize a new cabinet that would be loyal to him and not to Vice President Calhoun. Even with a new cabinet, Jackson still faced the problem of nullification. South Carolina politicians, led by Calhoun, continued to claim that states had the right to reject -- nullify -- a federal law which they believed was bad. They declared that the federal import tax laws of 1828 and 1832 were unconstitutional, and therefore, cancelled. They said citizens of South Carolina need not pay the tax. The nullifiers also declared that if the federal government tried to use force against South Carolina, then the state would withdraw from the union and form its own independent government. President Jackson answered with a declaration of his own. Jackson said America's constitution formed a government, not just an association of sovereign states. South Carolina had no right to cancel a federal law or to withdraw from the union. Disunion by force was treason. Jackson said: "The laws of the United States must be enforced. This is my duty under the Constitution. I have no other choice." While preparing to use force, Jackson offered hope for a peaceful settlement. In his yearly message to Congress, he spoke of reducing the federal import tax which hurt the sale of southern cotton overseas. He said the import tax could be reduced, because the national debt would soon be paid. Congress passed a compromise bill to end the import tax by 1842. South Carolina's congressmen accepted the compromise. They did not, however, give up their belief in the idea of nullification. The idea continued to be a threat to the American union until the issue was settled in the Civil War which began in 1861. While President Jackson battled the nullifiers, another struggle began. This time, it was Jackson against the Bank of the United States. Congress provided money to establish the Bank of the United States in 1816. It gave the bank a charter to do business for 20 years. The bank was permitted to use the government's money to make loans. For this, the bank paid the government one and one-half million dollars a year. The bank was run by private citizens. During Jackson's presidency, the Bank of the United States was headed by Nicholas Biddle. Biddle was an extremely intelligent man. He had completed studies at the University of Pennsylvania when he was only thirteen years old. When he was 18, he was sent to Paris as secretary to the American minister. Jackson criticized the bank in each of his yearly messages to Congress. He said the Bank of the United States was dangerous to the liberty of the people. He said the bank could build up or pull down political parties through loans to politicians. Jackson opposed giving the bank a new charter. He proposed that a new bank be formed as part of the Treasury Department. Many of President Jackson's advisers believed he should say nothing about the bank until after the presidential election of 1832. They feared he might lose the votes of those who supported the bank. Jackson accepted their advice. He agreed not to act on the issue, if bank president Biddle would not request renewal of the charter before the election. Biddle agreed. Then he changed his mind. He asked Congress for a new charter in January 1832. The request became a hot political issue in the presidential campaign.
Views: 4634 ListenAndReadAlong
Compromise of 1850 ("Shake It Off" Parody) - @MrBettsClass
 
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Sectionalism, compromise, and Taylor Swift. Let's sing about the reasons for the Compromise of 1850 and its effects! And new videos will now be released on Tuesdays! Thought we were okay We said with Missouri No more slavery (no no) above 36 30 (no no) After the Mexican War, We had so much more, Land than we had had before (woah woah), Stretch from shore to shore (woah woah), And we moved west and Destiny manifesting, Gotta let the rest in, They want to be states but that will upset this tie, And the South will want them slave, slave, slave, slave, slave, And the North will want them free, free, free, free, free, And here comes Henry Clay, Clay, Clay, Clay, saying compromise, compromise! And Calhoun wants them slave, slave, slave, slave, slave, And Webster wants them free, free, free, free, free, And here comes Henry Clay, Clay, Clay, Clay, saying compromise, compromise! So California's free, No slave trade in DC, Two new territories, with popular sovereignty, A Fugitive Slave Law (what about the one we got), Worse than the one before (better warn Dred Scott), In Kansas-Nebraska, They're having massacres, Territories bleeding, Sumner took a beating, South may be seceding if we mess with their so-called "states rights!" The South still wants their slaves, slaves, slaves, slaves, slaves, And the North wants to be free, free, free, free, free, And that all may go away, way, way, way, cause we compromised, compromised! And this is gonna lead, lead, lead, lead, lead, Southern states to secede, -cede, -cede, -cede, -cede, 'Cause we all agreed, -greed, -greed, -greed, to the compromise, compromise! Hey, hey, hey, just think, while you've been sitting home reading Harriet Beecher Stowe and Uncle Tom's Cabin, You could have been in Illinois listening to this sick speech: A house divided cannot stand, I believe this government can't endure, permanently, half slave, half free, It'll become all one thing, or all the other! New videos every Tuesday! Like on FaceBook: http://facebook.com/MrBettsClass Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/MrBettsClass "En la Brisa" Music by Dan-O at http://DanoSongs.com
Views: 148142 MrBettsClass
Doughboyz Cashout "Clay": (STORY UNTOLD MIXTAPE) Coming Soon!2015
 
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Video: Promotion for upcoming Mixtape "Story Untold" 2015 Artist: Doughboy Clay Shot By Dre Calhoun Booking: Claygee7@gmail.com IG// Bylug_clay IG// Dre_calhoun
Views: 4580 Dre Calhoun
COMPROMISE of 1850 - WikiVidi Documentary
 
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View much more on http://www.wikividi.com The Compromise of 1850 was a package of five separate bills passed by the United States Congress in September 1850, which defused a four-year political confrontation between slave and free states on the status of territories acquired during the Mexican–American War . The compromise, drafted by Whig Senator Henry Clay of Kentucky and brokered by Clay and Democratic Senator Stephen Douglas of Illinois, reduced sectional conflict. Controversy arose over the Fugitive Slave provision. The Compromise was greeted with relief,, but each side disapproved of some of its specific provisions: The Compromise became possible after the sudden death of President Zachary Taylor, who, although a slave owner, wanted to exclude slavery from the Southwest. Whig leader Henry Clay designed a compromise, which failed to pass in early 1850, because of opposition by both pro-slavery southern Democrats, led by John C. Calhoun, and anti-slavery northern Whigs. Upon Clay's instruction, Douglas then divided Clay... ____________________________________ Shortcuts to chapters: 00:01:20 Background 00:03:11 Final proposed compromise 00:04:19 Division of Whigs 00:05:29 Debate and results 00:08:04 Implications 00:10:34 Issues ____________________________________ Copyright WikiVidi. Licensed under Creative Commons. Wikipedia link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Compromise_of_1850
Tariffs: The Road to Civil War Part 2
 
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An in-depth look at the history and controversy surrounding tariffs in the United States up until the Civil War. This is the third plank of Henry Clay's American System. Historical Topics Covered: Henry Clay's Senate Speech "On American Industry" Tariff of 1824 Speech of Daniel Webster Upon the Tariff, 1824 Tariff Bill of 1824 Tariff of 1828 (Tariff of Abominations) Economic Effects of 1824 Tariff & 1828 Tariff South Carolina Congressman George McDuffie's 40 Bale Theory John C. Calhoun, South Carolina Exposition and Protest, 1828 Doctrine of Nullification Andrew Jackson's First Inaugural Address, 1829 Webster - Hayne Debate (1830) South Carolina Nullification Controversy Calhoun & Clay's Tariff of 1833 2nd Morrill Tariff 1862 - 1864
Views: 4343 HistoricalSpotlight
Doughboyz Cashout - They Know It (Feat. Calhoun Cashout)
 
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Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 28814 SevenMile P
APUSH Review: The Nullification Crisis
 
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A brief review of everything important about the Nullification Crisis that you need to know to succeed in APUSH. If you would like to download the PowerPoint or Fill-In-The-Blank guide for this video, click here: http://www.apushreview.com/new-ap-curriculum/period-4-1800-1848/
Views: 41993 Adam Norris
Doughboy Clay - Story Untold (Mixtape)
 
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Doughboy Clay - Story Untold (Mixtape) Doughboy Clay - Story Untold Tracklist: 1.Intro 2.Real Nigga Ave (Feat. Payroll Giovanni & Kook The Kashcow) 3.Brothers Keeper (Feat. Doughboy Roc & Rezze Money) 4.Plan A, Plan B (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Kiddo) 5.They Know It (Feat. Calhoun Cashout) 6.Mindspeaking (Feat. Doughboy Roc, Big Quis & Payroll Giovanni) 7.Money In The Wall 8.Glad When It's Over (Feat. Yadi Roc & Doughboy Dre) 9.Ocean 10.Strike A Pose (Feat. Kiddo & Big Quis) 11.I Wonder (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Kook The Kashcow) 12.Wealthy (Feat. 44G) 13.Ball 4Ever 14.All Becasue I Hustle (Feat. Doughboy Dre & Big Quis) 15.Ole Lady (Feat. Big Money Rich) 16.All For You 17.I Been Hustling (Feat. Big Quis)
Views: 45 Detroit UGMusic
Doughboyz Cashout - I Wonder (Feat. Kook The Kashcow)
 
04:06
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Views: 17763 SevenMile P
Jarvis Calhoun scores 2,000th career point at Hewitt-Trussv
 
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Hewitt-Trussville High School senior Jarvis Calhoun scores his 2,000th career point on Jan. 4, 2014 at Homewood High School against Briarwood Christian.
Views: 327 GaryLloyd87
RIO TRIO - FT DOUGHBOY CLAY - BOUT THAT LIFE
 
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RIO TRIO - FT DOUGHBOY CLAY - BOUT THAT LIFE
Views: 1270 SUPPARAY
Doughboyz Cashout - Money In The Wall
 
02:51
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Views: 46335 SevenMile P
Doughboyz Cashout - Strike A Pose
 
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Views: 37362 SevenMile P
American History - Part 049 -  John Quincy Adams Inaugurated - Jackson resigns Senate
 
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This week in our series, Maurice Joyce and Stewart Spencer discuss the election of eighteen twenty-four. General Andrew Jackson of Tennessee got the most electoral ninety-nine. But he needed one hundred thirty-one to win a majority. The secretary of state, John Quincy Adams, was second with eighty-four votes. Treasury Secretary William Crawford received forty-one. And Henry Clay of Kentucky got thirty-seven. None of the candidates got a majority of the votes. And the decision went to the House of Representatives. The House voted on only the three top candidates for president. The most powerful man in Congress -- Henry Clay -- was not, therefore, a candidate. But Clay's support would be the greatest help any of the candidates could receive. All three wanted his support. Clay did not agree with all of Adams's policies. But he did believe Adams had the education and ability to be president. Clay, the letter said, would give his support to Adams. In exchange, Adams would name Clay his secretary of state. Clay was furious. He not only denied the charge, but offered to fight a duel with the letter-writer, should his name be known. Much was made of the charge that Clay had sold his vote to Adams. But no proof was ever given. Snow was falling in Washington on the morning of February ninth, the day that Congress would elect the president. At noon, members of the Senate walked into the House of Representatives. The electoral votes were counted, and it was announced officially that no candidate had won. The senators left, and the House began voting. Each state had one vote for president. Adams was sure he would get the votes of twelve states. Crawford had the votes of four and Jackson, seven. New York was the question. Seventeen of the New York congressmen were for Adams, and seventeen were opposed to him. Adams needed just one of these opposition votes to get the vote of New York and become president. One of those New Yorkers opposed to Adams was a rich old man who represented the Albany area, Stephen Van Rensselaer. Although Van Rensselaer had supported Crawford or Jackson, he really was not sure now whom to support. Henry Clay had taken the old man into his office that morning and talked to him. Daniel Webster also was there. They both told the New York congressman that the safety of the nation depended on the election of Adams as president. Clay and Webster told the old man that his was the most important vote in the whole Congress. That Stephen Van Rensselaer would decide who would be president. After this short prayer, he opened his eyes and saw on the floor at his feet a piece of paper with Adams's name on it. Van Rensselaer picked it up and put it in the ballot box as his vote. This gave Adams the vote of the state of New York and made him president of the United States. A committee of congressmen was sent to Mister Adams's home to tell him of the vote. Two days later, Adams told President Monroe that he had decided to offer the job of secretary of state to Clay. He said he was doing so because of the western support he had received. Clay thought deeply for a week about the offer. He asked a number of friends for advice. Most of them urged him to take the job. They told him that a man of the West was needed in the cabinet. And they said being secretary of state would greatly help his own chances of becoming president some day. Clay accepted the offer. He said he would serve as Adams's secretary of state. Until now, General Jackson had refused to believe the charges that Clay had sold his vote to Adams for the top cabinet job. Now he was sure of it. He wrote to a "Was there ever before such bare faced corruption. What is this trade of vote for office, if not bribery?" The next presidential election was four years away. General Andrew Jackson promised himself this would be one election he would not lose. Before he left Washington to return to Tennessee, Jackson wrote a letter that soon became public. General Jackson returned to Nashville to rest and plan. He was still a senator, and he questioned if it might not be best for him to resign from the Senate. He would be free of Washington politics and able to build his political strength for the election in eighteen twenty-eight. He decided to resign. This is a VOA product and is in the public domain. Thanks to manythings.org for audio and text
Views: 5171 ListenAndReadAlong
American History - Part 057 -   Jackson Reelected - King Andrew I
 
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As Jackson Aims to Shut Bank, an Economic Crisis Results Welcome to THE MAKING OF A NATION -- American history in VOA Special English. Andrew Jackson was elected president in 1828. He was popular with voters. But he was not sure he wanted to run for re-election in 1832. He was getting old. He suffered from health problems. Yet he wanted to give voters a chance to show their approval of his programs. So Jackson made a decision. He would run again. If he won, however, he would resign after the first or second year. He would leave the job to his vice president. Now, this week in our series, Rich Kleinfeldt and Sarah Long continue the story of Andrew Jackson and his presidency. President Jackson spoke of this plan to the man he wanted as his vice president, Martin Van Buren. He made the offer in 1830 when Van Buren was still his secretary of state. Van Buren thanked Jackson for the offer. However, he rejected it. Van Buren said it would be politically dangerous. He did not want anyone to say that he had been brought into the presidency in secret. Jackson did not give up his idea. For more than a year, he continued to urge Van Buren to accept the offer. Van Buren continued to say no. He agreed to be Jackson's vice presidential candidate in 1832. But he said he did not want to become president without being elected by the people. As the election got closer, Jackson's health began to improve. He began to think about serving a second full term. The presidential election campaign of 1832 was bitter. President Jackson was, once again, the candidate of the Democratic Party. Henry Clay was the candidate of the National Republican Party. Farmers and laborers supported Jackson. They showed their support by marching in parades and holding big, noisy public meetings. On election day, the people showed that Jackson was still their president. Jackson received about six hundred eighty-eight thousand popular votes. Clay received about four hundred seventy-three thousand votes. In the electoral college, Jackson got more than four times the number of votes than Clay got. Jackson's vice president would be Martin Van Buren. During his second term, Jackson decided on a plan to reduce the bank's economic power. He would stop putting federal money into the bank. Instead, he would put it into state banks. This would greatly reduce the amount of money the Bank of the United States could use. The new treasury secretary refused to put federal money anywhere but in the Bank of the United States. He also refused to resign when Jackson asked him to resign. So Jackson dismissed him and named yet another new treasury secretary. This man immediately ordered that after October first, 1833, all federal money was to be put into twenty-three state banks. He did not withdraw the government money already in the Bank of the United States. He said this money could be used to make payments until it was all gone. Nicholas Biddle, the head of the bank, fought back. He ordered the immediate repayment of all bank loans. He also withdrew from public use large numbers of bank notes. People had been using the notes as money. These actions caused serious economic difficulties throughout the country. Many businesses failed. They could not pay back their loans or borrow the money they needed. As businesses failed, workers lost their jobs. Nicholas Biddle said the Jackson administration was responsible for all the trouble. He said the bank was forced to take firm measures, because it was losing government money. He told people to protest to the administration. Critics of President Jackson's bank policy called him "King Andrew the First." Groups of businessmen called on the president at the White House. They urged him to put government money back into the bank. Jackson told one "I will never restore the money. I will never renew the charter of the Bank of the United States. If you want help, go to Nicholas Biddle. " The president's actions worried even some of his supporters. There could be serious long-term effects of closing the Bank of the United States. Some of his supporters in Congress went to see him. They warned him of reports that a mob was forming to march on Washington. They told him that the mob planned to seize the Capitol building until Congress returned government money to the bank. "Gentlemen," Jackson said, "I will be glad to see this mob on Capitol Hill. I will hang its leaders high. That should stop forever all attempts to control Congress by force." thanks to manythings.org for audio and text This is a VOA product and is in the public domain
Views: 3624 ListenAndReadAlong
Doughboyz Cashout - Brothers Keeper (Feat. Rezze Money)
 
03:51
Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 57792 SevenMile P
Doughboyz Cashout - Mind Speaking
 
03:56
Don't FORGET to Subscribe to my Channels for new Music & Videos Thanks!! Snapchat. @SevenMileP Twitter. @SevenMileP Instagram. @Seven_Mile_P ORG SevenMile P https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRr0It2RZmgc57yOU6OWYsw
Views: 31332 SevenMile P
Alan Mulally of Ford: Leaders Must Serve, with Courage
 
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Alan Mulally, president and chief executive officer of the Ford Motor Company, discusses the turnaround effort at Ford, which took the automaker from an annual loss of $17 billion in 2006 to its most profitable period in more than a decade. Mulally explains that leadership takes courage, to have a point of view about the future and to pursue it in the face of resistance and doubt, in service of something great. Related article: http://goo.gl/9eXZx More about the View From The Top speaker series: http://www.gsb.stanford.edu/vftt All View From The Top videos: http://www.youtube.com/course?list=EC5C14B375A7F2FEA8 Chapters Introduction: A Leap From Airplanes To Autos http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=0m01s The Branding Of Ford: A Worldwide Venture http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=3m01s Student Participation: Bailing Out Ford http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=5m44s The Ford Vision Past And Present http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=9m54s Production And Investment Vs. Demand http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=13m05s Student Q & A: Transportation Solutions For The Future http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=14m30s Student Q & A: Ford's Survival Sets An Example http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=18m03s The Google Car: Who's In Charge? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=22m27s Student Q & A: The Ford Turnaround http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=24m49s The New Job: Day One And Beyond http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=33m59s There Are No Mistakes: Testifying Before Congress http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=37m13s Student Q & A: American Car Manufacturer, A Global Concern? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=41m45s Student Q & A: The Return Of The Ford Worker http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=43m54s Student Q & A: The Ford App? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=47m15s Student Q & A: The Right Credit Helps Sell The Car http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZIwz1KlKXP4#t=49m10s
HENRY ROCK ANTHEM (Parody of Party Rock Anthem)
 
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In honor of the great American statesman, Henry Clay. LYRICS Henry Clay is in the House tonight Representatives argue all the time But he gon' make them compromise Henry Clay can make them all play nice Henry Clay is in the House tonight Representatives argue all the time But he gon' make them compromise He just wanna see them...sign that Henry Clay leads the House, pushing up the bills like nobody else Nonstop when he in the spot Words are charmin' hearts like a crafty fox No Calhoun, he gots to know American system cause he rocks the flow Kentucky-born on the floor, King of Congress, watch him go Yo, Clay's pushing all these bills through Congress And when he speaks there ain't be no dissenters among us He's Henry Clay! Whigs be the crew that he reppin' On a rise to the Pres, with his great Compromises Henry Clay is in the House tonight Representatives argue all the time But he gon' make them compromise Henry Clay can make them all play nice Henry Clay is in the House tonight Representatives argue all the time But he gon' make them compromise He just wanna see them...sign that Everyday I'm Henry Clay Henry Clay, Henry Clay King of Swag, he was the first one to make Missouri rad Hey, 1850 wasn't that bad! Now stop Slavery is bad One more bill for us, another round! Please fix all our stuff, don't mess around! He just wanna see a compromise! Now we gonna see peace on the rise! Vote yes, vote yes, all in Congress vote yes! (x3) All in the House vote yes! (x2) Vote yes (x9 and make sure it's on the beat) All in Congress vote yes, vote yes All in Congress (x4) Henry Clay is in the House tonight Representatives have a good time! But he gon' make them compromise Henry Clay can make them play, play. play, play nice Everyday I'm Henry Clay *Note* I don't own the music. I am not meant to financially benefit from this crappy quality parody in any way shape or form.
Views: 904 RefugeeJon
Mack Nickels - Keep Ballin ft. Payroll & Brightmo Roc (DBC)
 
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[NOT OFFICAL VIDEO] A SINGLE FROM MACK NICKELS DEBUT SOLO ALBUM "PREMIUM DENIM"! SUPPORT DETROIT RAP! GO BUY THE ALBUM AT PRESS PLAY LOCATED AT EASTLAND & NORTHLAND MALL! [DETROIT RAP] [2011]
Views: 221066 Icy
American History - Part 059 - Jackson - The Alamo - Van Buren Elected President - Texas Independence
 
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Welcome to THE MAKING OF A NATION -- American history in VOA Special English. Americans in Texas held a convention in April 1833. They prepared a list of appeals to the leader of Mexico, General Santa Ana. The Texas settlers asked Santa Ana to end a tax on goods imported into the territory. They asked him to lift a ban on new settlers from the United States. And they asked that Texas be organized as a separate state of Mexico. Minor hostilities broke out between Texans and local Mexican officials. The Mexican army threatened action. When Austin returned from prison, he was chosen to negotiate with the commander of Mexican forces. The commander refused to negotiate. It appeared that war would come. The Texans began to organize their own army. Before the Texans could meet again, Santa Ana led an army of seven thousand men across the Rio Grande River into Texas. The first soldiers reached San Antonio on February twenty-third. The Texas forces withdrew to an old Spanish mission church called the Alamo. On March first, the second Texas convention opened. This time, the representatives voted to declare Texas a free, independent and sovereign republic. On the second day of the convention, a letter came from the Alamo in San Antonio. The letter was addressed to the people of Texas and all Americans. The commander of Texas forces at the Alamo "I have been under an artillery attack for twenty-four hours and have not lost a man. The enemy has demanded our surrender. Otherwise, he said, he will kill every one of us. I have answered his demand with a cannon shot. Our flag still waves proudly from the walls. I shall never surrender or retreat. "I call on you -- in the name of liberty, of patriotism, and everything dear to the American character -- to come to our aid with all speed. If my appeal is not answered, I will fight as long as possible, and die like a soldier who never forgets what he owes his own honor and that of his country." The letter from the Alamo closed with the "Victory or Death." Representatives at the convention wanted to leave immediately to go to the aid of the Texans in San Antonio. But Sam Houston told them it was their duty to remain and create a government for Texas. Houston would go there himself with a small force. The help came too late for the one hundred eighty-eight men at the Alamo. Santa Ana's forces captured the Spanish mission on March sixth. When the battle ended, not a Texan was left alive. Sam Houston ordered all Texas forces to withdraw northeast -- away from the Mexican army. One group of Texans did not move fast enough. Santa Ana trapped them. He said the Texans would not be harmed if they surrendered. They did. One week later, they were marched to a field and shot. Only a few escaped to tell the story. Santa Ana then moved against Sam Houston. He was sure his large army could defeat the remaining Texas force. When told of Houston's retreat, the president pointed to a map of Texas. He "If Sam Houston is worth anything, he will make his stand here. Jackson pointed to the mouth of the San Jacinto River. The battle of San Jacinto began at four o'clock in the afternoon. There were about eight-hundred Texans. There were two times that many Mexicans. The Mexicans did not expect the retreating Texans to turn and fight. But they did. Shouting "Remember the Alamo!" the Texans ran at the Mexican soldiers. Eighteen minutes later, the battle was over. Santa Ana's army was destroyed. About half of the Mexicans were killed or wounded. The other half were captured. Only two Texans were killed. Twenty-three, including Sam Houston, were wounded. The Texans found Santa Ana the next day, wearing the clothes of a simple Mexican soldier. Santa Ana begged for mercy. Houston told "You might have shown some at the Alamo." Many of the Texans wanted to shoot the Mexican general. But Houston said he was worth more alive than dead. On May fourteenth, 1836, Texas President Burnet and General Santa Ana signed a treaty. The treaty made Texas independent. Eighteen thirty-six was a presidential election year in the United States. Andrew Jackson had served for eight years. He did not want another term. He supported his vice president, Martin Van Buren. Opposition to the Democrats came from a coalition political party. Members of the party called themselves Whigs. Three Whigs ran for president in 1836 against Martin Van Buren. The Whigs did not expect any of their candidates to win. But they hoped to get enough votes to prevent Van Buren from gaining a majority. Then the House of Representatives would have to decide the election. And a Whig might have a better chance. The plan failed. Van Buren won. thanks to manythings.org for video and audio This is a VOA 2008 product and is in thepublic domain
Views: 5343 ListenAndReadAlong
Tariffs: The Road to Civil War Part 1
 
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An in-depth look at the history and controversy surrounding tariffs in the United States up until the Civil War. This is the third plank of Henry Clay's American System. Historical Topics Covered: Henry Clay's Senate Speech "In Defense of the American System" Protective Tariff, National Bank, Internal Improvements Article 1, Sect. 8 of U.S. Constitution Speech of Henry Clay on American Industry (1824) Alexander's Hamilton's 1791 Report on Manufactures Alexander Hamilton's Tariff Plan Mercantilism & Economics of Tariffs Division of Labor & Comparative Advantage The Tariff of 1816 John Randolph of Roanoke (1773 - 1833) Panic of 1819 John Taylor of Caroline's Response to Tariffs The Tariff Bill of 1820
Views: 7216 HistoricalSpotlight
Slimm Calhoun - Characters
 
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The Skinny
Views: 2683 DreadClampett
Creed - One Last Breath
 
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Music video by Creed performing One Last Breath. (C) 2009 Wind-up Records, LLC
Views: 85886465 CreedVEVO
American History - Part 072 - Taylor - Clays Great Compromise of 1850
 
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Welcome to THE MAKING OF A NATION -- American history in VOA Special English. The United States faced a deep national crisis in 1850. That crisis threatened to split the nation in two. It began over the issue of slavery in the new territories of California and Mexico. President Zachary Taylor had no clear policy on the issue. He tried to be neutral. He hoped the problem would solve itself. But he did not get his wish. The split between the North and South only got wider. There was a real danger that the South would declare its independence. Then, Senator Henry Clay of Kentucky stepped forward to save the Union. This week in our series, Stuart Spencer and Jack Moyles begin the story of the Compromise of 1850. After being away from the Senate for almost 8 years, Clay was surprised to find how bitter the two sections of the United States -- north and south -- had grown toward each other. Clay urged his friends in the border states between North and South to try to build public support for the Union. He felt this would help prevent the South from seceding. Clay also began to think about a compromise that might settle the differences between the two sections of the country. Clay was a firm believer in the idea of compromise. He once "I go for honorable compromise whenever it can be made. Life itself is but a compromise between death and life. The struggle continues through our whole existence until the great destroyer finally wins. All legislation, all government, all society is formed upon the principle of mutual concession, politeness, and courtesy. Upon these, everything is based." Clay offered his plan in a Senate speech on January 29, 1850. Clay proposed that California join the Union as a free state. He said territorial governments should be formed in the other parts of the western territories, with no immediate decision on whether slavery would be permitted. Clay proposed that the western border of Texas be changed to give New Mexico most of the land disputed by them. In exchange for this, he said, the national government should agree to pay the public debts that Texas had when it became a state. He proposed that no more slaves be sold in the District of Columbia for use outside the federal district, but also proposed that slavery should not be ended in the district unless its citizens and those of Maryland approved. Clay said a better law was needed for the return of fugitive slaves to their owners. He also proposed that Congress declare that it had no power to interfere with the slave trade between states. Senator Clay believed these eight steps would satisfy the interests of both the North and the South. Clay said he did not want to debate, but wished that the senators would think carefully about his proposals. He said he hoped they would decide on them only after careful study. He asked them to see the proposals as a system of compromise, not as separate bills. Clay expected extremists on both sides to denounce the compromise. But he believed the more reasonable leaders of the North and South would accept it. One week after Clay first proposed the compromise, he rose in the Senate to speak in its defense. The Senate hall was crowded. People had come from as far away as Boston and New York to hear Clay speak. Some senators said there had not been such a crowd in the capitol building since the day Clay said goodbye to the Senate eight years earlier. Clay said there was justice in the borders he proposed for Texas, that it would still be a very large state after losing the area it disputed with New Mexico. And he said it was right for the United States to pay the debts of Texas, because that state no longer could collect taxes on trade as an independent country. Clay said there was equal justice in his resolutions ending the slave trade in the District of Columbia and strengthening laws on the return of runaway slaves. He said the South, perhaps, would be helped more than the North by his proposals. But the North, he said, was richer and had more money and power. To the North, slavery was a matter of feeling. But to the South, Clay said, it was a hard social and economic fact. He said the North could look on in safety while the actions of some of its people were producing flames of bitterness throughout the southern states. So, said Clay, the South would not help itself by leaving the Union. Clay's two-day speech gave new hope to many that the Union could be saved. Senator Henry Clay's compromise seemed to be a way to settle the dispute. But extremists on both sides opposed it. That will be our story next week. thanks to manythings.org for audio and text This is a VOA product and is in the public domain
Views: 4591 ListenAndReadAlong
Henry Clay: the Statesman, the Farmer - KET ep. 102
 
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Sylvia and Chef Jeremy are exploring the historic Ashland Estate, home of Representative, Senator, and Secretary of State, Henry Clay to find out about his contributions not only to our country, but farming as well. Then Chef Jeremy makes a steak with oyster sauce inspired by the Great Compromiser himself. http://foodnewsandchews.com/ https://www.facebook.com/Foodnewsandchews
Views: 189 FoodNewsAndChews