The Age of Jackson (5)

Choose the correct word for each question.
As President Jackson's Secretary of the Treasury, he withdrew federal funds from the Bank of the United States.
This was overwhelmingly nullified by the South Carolina state legislature on the grounds of its unconstitutionality.
Issued by Jackson, it required that only gold and silver be accepted in payment for public lands.
The principle that politics should be based on districts with certain common geographic features and political/sociological needs.
The political party who opposed Andrew Jackson, their name referred to the English parliamentary party opposed to royal power.
This Supreme Court decision supported the principle that government should support the right to the general happiness of all of its citizens and that this should take precedence over property rights.
This wing of the Democratic party advocated violence as a means of adjusting economic differences among Americans.
The extreme suffering of the Cherokee people in 1838 as they were forced by federal law to leave their homelands in the southeast for lands in the west.
This bill enabled the president to use the army to enforce the federal laws in South Carolina after that state had nullified the 1832 Tariff.
In this Supreme Court decision, Native Americans' rights to their land were upheld and Chief Justice Marshall ordered the president to ensure these rights.
This group of white nativists sought to destroy the power of a potential immigrant voting block in the cities and wanted to revive Federalist legislation restricting their citizenship and voting rights.
This military hero of the Mexican War ran as the last candidate of the Whig Party.
A reasoned justification of nullification written by John C. Calhoun based on the precedent set by the Virginia and Kentucky Resolutions.
Political bargaining or trading of favors.
This Supreme Court decision denied states the right to extend jurisdiction over Indian lands.
This was vetoed by Andrew Jackson on the grounds of strict constructionist interpretation of the Constitution.
A political candidate whose ability is not known or whose chances of success are not good, but who comes from out of nowhere to win a nomination or an election.
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