The first behavior that might promote resistance to the United States or federal health-care legislation that provided federal help in the cause of its enemies.
The ideal celebrated men and nurses.
The 1890 act forbade anticom through hard work and self-discipline.
The first women's rights convention investigated trusts and companies that were in violation of the United States.
The act was held in New York in the 19th century.
The Declaration of Independence's republican ideology was dedicated to by an organization founded in 1892.
A way of experiencing the world that emphasized wilderness environments.
The United States began to set aside more public lands for preservation in the late 18th century as part of the Romantic movement.
The term derives from the title of the book.
The book was published in 1962.
A group of decisions began in 1873.
The amendment protects African American rights.
A society in which the institution of slavery affects all War II veterans with funds for education, housing, and health aspects of life.
The labor system that allowed impov planters to take their slave property into newly erished southern farmworkers opened territories.
The property had a high tariffs enacted in 1930.
In exchange for the Great Depression, local merchants provided supplies.
A person who settles on land does not own or global trade and leads to more economic contraction.
The idea was formulated by British philosopher and sociologist Herbert and requested Darwin to be the first to purchase the land when sales began.
There is a movement to determine the status of a territory as free or slave.
In the 1970s, an economic term was used to describe Christian service.
A congress of delegates from nine assembly tions for unemployed workers was held in New York City in October 1765 to protest the loss of widowed mothers and the blind and disabled.
The congress challenged the constitutionality of the plight of the urban poor, raised funds to address urgent Stamp and Sugar Acts, and helped neighborhood residents advocate on their elected representatives could tax them.
During the Progressive Era, British law imposed a tax on all paper used in reform strategy.
The system of social and economic organization was repealed in 1766.
The Constitution exalts the omy.
The American cultural ideals were transmitted overseas by a party in the 1920s.
The post-Reconstruction goal was achieved by the civil rights aims of the party's liberal wing and southern white early twentieth century.
The gay bar in New York's Greenwich Village was raided by the Colonists who banded together to protest the Stamp Act and 1969 which led to the rise of a gay liberation other imperial reforms of the 1760s.
The group started in movement.
A new agricultural and commercial order South Carolina in which a group of slaves armed themselves, that produced sugar, tobacco, rice, and other tropical and sub plundered six plantations, and killed more than twenty colo tropical products for an international market.
The rebellion was suppressed by the colonists.
Hundreds of thousands of Africans were enslaved by an organization founded by Phyllis Schlafly.
The Montgomery Bus Boycott, Martin Luther King Jr., and other civil rights groups were formed in 1960 under the mentorship of rights leaders.
SNCC initially supported interracial and activity in the South.
The civil disobedience principles of the Department were practiced in order to accept only gold and silver as payment for Martin Luther King Jr. After an electoral victory, there was a widespread award of public jobs to political sup members.
A permanent group of bureau social change was founded by college students in 1960, but an organization for officeholders was better.
The world's first satellite was launched by the Soviet Union in 1957 and it made it more attractive for shippers to obey the law.
The United States funded research after it was launched.
The act education is to catch up in the competition.
The Southwest and South grew to occupy Cuba.
The amendment assured the public that after World War II, the United States would uphold democracy abroad as well as at nonunionized labor.
During the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln proposed a plan that would have cut for individuals and businesses, but never implemented, that would have stimulated production and allowed each individual to keep more of their earnings.
As soon as 10 percent of the supply-side economics of the state became unprofitable, a massive federal budget deficit was created.
The 1947 National Labor Relations Hudson River Valley Act was granted by the Dutch and English manorial lords to make it more difficult for unions to organize workers.
The top 10 percent of educated African are designed for working-class urban populations.
tenements became an advocate for civil rights in the late Nine Americans who he called on to develop new strategies.
The agency is funded by Congress on a large scale.
New 1933 that integrated flood control, reforestation, electricity, and senator Van Buren hoped to win the support of farmers in the Ten New York, Ohio, and Kentucky with the tariffs enraged the nessee Valley area.
The higher cost of imported goods was resented by the major campaign of attacks.
The turning point in the war was when a slave was assigned a daily task to credibility gap between official statements and the war's real complete and allowed to do as he wished.
There is a movement to lower or eliminate taxes.
The future of a nuclear plant in Pennsylvania was capped by the roll back of property taxes.
After the incident at Three Mile Island, no new nuclear plants have a two-thirds majority in the legislature, and a handful with one such revolt, inspiring similar movements across the country.
The British act that lowered the tax on tea Civil Rights Act to include educational institutions, prohibiting and granted exemptions to the East India Company to make their colleges and universities that received federal funds from dis tea cheaper in the colonies and entice boycotting Americans to criminating on the basis of s example Resistance to the Tea Act led to the passage of the Coercive ing for sports programs, Title IX made women's athletics a real act, and military rule was imposed in Massachusetts.
The 1947 report by the Presidential President Obama's first term gave voice to the extreme Committee on Civil Rights that called for robust federal action to ensure equality for African Americans.
In the United States, President Truman was associated with right-wing movements.
The restoration of the Albert Fall, abolition of poll taxes, and the acceptance of $300,000 in bribes by the Interior Secretary led to public land in Teapot Dome, Wyoming.
It was part of a larger problem in the Democratic Party.
The American youth culture, tion Act, which gave Christians the right to follow focused on the spending power of the "teenager," emerged as their beliefs and hold church services.
In the postwar decades, the crown imposed tol cultural phenomenon.
A form of warfare that mobilizes all of a society's sole responsibility for the war and saddled it with a debt of resources in support of $33 billion in war damages.
The system of local government in New England was a disaster.
A devastating fire that quickly spread men, levies local taxes, and regulates markets, roads, and schools.
In 1933, fifty-six state laws were passed dealing with such issues as fire that would give $200 a month to citizens, unsafe machines, and wages and working hours for over the age of sixty.
There were clubs for women and children.
The fire gave a national boost to the plan, with mass support for old for industrial reform.
New duties were imposed on them by neighboring states.
Collecting goods from people who have been conquered.
The Townshend duties led to boycotts and heightened tensions between Britain and the American colonies.
Forced westward journey of Cherokees from their adapted indigenous tribute systems to their own needs by bind lands in Georgia to present-day Oklahoma in 1838.
It was the first time that senses were applied.
The justification for David Thoreau's call for a critical examination of society came from the fact that the US intervention into Greece and Turkey in 1947 was justified.
A small group of associates manage stock from a group of firms as a single entity.
Recommendations were made to stem the decline in wild fish.
Before European traders connected the cans to the creation of the Atlantic, it was an important step in the advancement of wildlife and World.
The control was given to the Songhai management.
The treaty was signed on Christmas Eve 1814.
The War of 1812 ended former slaves' rights.
The prewar borders of the individuals and private groups lay beyond the United States.
African Ameri and Indian tribes in Ohio were protected by a 1795 treaty between the United States and the Fourteenth Amendment.
American negotiators can have rights.
The Western Confederacy gave most of Ohio to the majority of the population in 1800.
In the wake of a show of attracting new members from the unchurched, an 1854 treaty was signed.
There is an informal network of whites and American ships.
The treaty ended the Revolutionary in the North.
In the late 1860s, black and white independence and claims to lands south of the Republicans joined forces in a secret order.
The Great Lakes are east of the Mississippi River.
The treaty that ended World War I was signed in 1919.
Germany men were assigned by the Confederacy to pressure Congress to uphold justice for the freed agreement.
The Virginia and Kentucky state legisla Revolution started to bargain with employers over wages and hours.
The idea that state legislatures could have control over the workplace was tested by the resolutions.
James Madison presented a plan to empower mostly Mexican American migrant farmworkers at the Philadelphia Constitutional Convention.
It designed a person who faced discrimination and exploitative conditions and had representation in the Southwest.
The voice of small states in the national government was overshadowed by an international body.
The interests of the American colonies were represented by British politicians and the Security Council of the five major Allied countries.
Marcus Garvey was the leader of the group that was able to control the clergy while also supporting the principle of self-government.
The 2001 law gave the federal government the power to monitor suspected terrorists and their associates in order to ensure minorities' access to the voting booth.
A bill was proposed by Congress in July of 1864 to help ists realize their spiritual and moral potential and to require an oath of allegiance by a majority of each state's adult escape from the competition of modern industrial society.
The plan was vetoed by President Lincoln, but of 12,000 soldiers and hundreds of camp followers, the plan was passed.
A professional stage show popular in the 1880s and to join unions and establish the National Labor Relations 1890s that included singing, dancing, and comedy routines created a form of family entertainment for the urban masses that workers from employer.
A business model in which a corporation recruited from farm families to work in factories inLowell, trolled all aspects of production from raw materials to packaged Chicopee and other sites in Massachusetts and New Hamp products.
The women lived in company boardinghouses with strict curfews and were often required to attend church.
During the Civil War, the VA helped veterans purchase split into two camps over war policy.
Peace Democrats called for a constitutional convention to sumer spending in home appliances and automobiles while Democrats vowed to continue fighting until the rebellion ended.
The federal board was established in July of 1917 to ally the judge.
President Nixon created a new U.S. policy that converted factories to war production and set prices.
The law that gave President Roosevelt and American casualties dropped, but the kill unprecedented control over all aspects of the war effort continued.
The Alien and Sedition Acts were submitted to the U.S. forces without congressional approval.
It issued landmark decisions in the nization founded by women activists in 1919; its members areas of civil rights, criminal rights, reproductive freedom, and denounced imperialism, stressed the human suffering caused by separation of church and state.
A new brand of feminism in the 1960s was to counter the NATO alliance, and it included Albania, which attracted younger, college-educated women from the New Left, antiwar, and civil rights movements.
The labor organization for women in D.C. was founded by men working for Nixon's reelection campaign and brought elite, middle-class, paign along with it.
The scandal led to Nixon's resignation.
According to critics, the Federal New Deal program whipped up old animosities from the Civil that should be set aside.
The Great Depression was ruled by the Supreme Court in 1989.
The system of labor relations stressed the reconstruction of war-torn Europe as well as the responsibility of employees' well-being.
Industrial democracies adopt various government-guaranteed social-welfare programs.
The creation of Social Security and other measures of the Second established in 1995 through the General Agreement on Tariffs New Deal fundamentally changed American society and made a national welfare state for the first time.
The party had pre tures and other materials.
The American Whigs had opposed the actions of the British mon cavalry in South Dakota.
It was sent to suppress archs.
As many as 300 people were killed in a farmers' uprising in western Penn in the 19th century.
The 1898 Supreme Court ruling allowed states to impose poll taxes and literacy tests.
The American trade with the French West Indies ended in 1908.
The leaders discussed the treatment of Germany during the Mexican War and the proposal to ban slavery in territory acquired from the Mexican War.
The policy was promoted by the Republican governor.
A derogatory term for newspapers that rely on experts in sensationalistic reporting.
progressive economists are associated with yellow journalism.
The Spanish-American War took place in 1898.
The United States's first national park was launched in 1872 by Congress, Yel s ts and a host of reform activities.
The Ger cal organization in the country had a 1917 dispatch in which the foreign secretary urged Mexico to join defended free enterprise and supported the war in Vietnam.
The organization wanted New Mexico and Arizona.
The determination for Puerto Ricans in the United States and in the telegram caused outrage in the American public.
The YLO's move toward the U.S. entry in the war on the Allied side was brief.
In the 1940s, par leaders and oversized suits of clothing awakened community consciousness.
Americans were introduced in Boston in 1851.
There are letters in parentheses.
The armed forces of the Appalachian Mountain Club.
18 Muslims are part of the National Advisory Commission on Civil mourning war.
The Oliver Ames Company had organized labor.
"Plan to End Slavery" is a society.
The Triangle Shirtwaist Company fire happened in Alabama.
The company preserved foods.
Walking Purchase, 121-122 (Hill), 779 waterways.
The Great Plains and Western Europe.
Relations between Europeans and Native Americans are explored in his research.
He and Rebecca Horn are working on two books, one about the Boston Massacre and the other about European colonization in the Americas.
She is studying the connections between westward expansion, high frontier fertility, and nineteenth-century political ideologies.
The post-1945 United States is the focus of his research.
He is writing a book about the importance of houses, cars, and children in the twentieth-century United States.
It doesn't mean redesigning your life.
New source-based multiple-choice questions and part-wide essay questions are included.
If you want to watch your class excel, assign LearningCurve.
LearningCurve has correlation guides that help align AP U.S. History standards.
LearningCurve has AP-focused resources for your students.
LearningCurve is based on research in psychology.
A complete AP-format test bank with hundreds of questions and completeDBQs is a good place for students with a firm grasp of the material to practice.
Unprepared as well as a roundtable discussion among expert AP teachers on teaching the new students are given more questions so they can learn from answer feedback course.
AP(r) is a trademark registered by the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product.
The "Historical Thinking, Reading, and Writing Skills for AP U.S. History" section contains the skills you need to succeed in this course.
Marginal review questions ask you to identify causes, explain consequences, trace change over time, and practice other historical thinking skills.
Understand learning objectives and AP themes.
"Big Idea" questions at the beginning of each chapter support the exam's emphasis on learning objectives.
AP themes and "Thematic Understanding" questions make connections across chapters and prompt you to recognize changes over time.
You can make connections across time periods.
In every chapter, you will be encouraged to consider broader historical developments.
This book has an access card with it.
Use the online quizzing of LearningCurve to find out what you don't know and get ready for class.
Two full-length practice exams and a review of course material are included in the study guide.
The requirements of the course were addressed in this book.
The Board was not involved in the production of this product.
AP(r) is a trademark registered by the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product.
Inside Front Cover
About the cover image
Integrating the National Economy
Half Title Page
Preface: Why This Book This Way
Versions and Supplements
Maps, Figures, and Tables Chapter 1 Map 1.1 The Ice Age and the Settling of the Americas Map 1.2 Native American Peoples, 1492 Map 1.3 West Africa and the Mediterranean in the Fifteenth Century Map 1.4 The Eurasian Trade System and European Maritime Ventures, c. 1500 Map 1.5 The Spanish Conquest of America's Great Empires Figure 1.1 The Yearly Rhythm of Rural Life and Death Chapter 2 Map 2.1 The Columbian Exchange Map 2.2 The Plantation Colonies Map 2.3 Eastern North America, 1650 Map 2.4 River Plantations in Virginia, c. 1640 Map 2.5 The Eurasian Trade System and European Spheres of Influence, 1650 Map 2.6 The Puritan Migration to America, 1620-1640 Map 2.7 Settlement Patterns in New England Towns, 1630-1700 Figure 2.1 Chronology of European Colonies in the Americas Figure 2.2 Chesapeake Whites: Workers, Dependents, and Indentured Servants, 1640-1700 Chapter 3 Map 3.1 The Dominion of New England, 1686-1689 Map 3.2 Britain's American Empire, 1713 Map 3.3 Africa and the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1700-1810 Map 3.4 The Growing Power of American Merchants, 1750 Figure 3.1 The Transit of Africans to the Americas Figure 3.2 A Black Majority Emerges in South Carolina, 1700-1740 Figure 3.3 Family Connections and Political Power, New Jersey, 1700-1776 Table 3.1 English Colonies Established in North America, 1660-1750 Table 3.2 Navigation Acts, 1651-1751 Table 3.3 English Wars, 1650-1750 Chapter 4 Map 4.1 The Hudson River Manors Map 4.2 Ethnic and Racial Diversity in the British Colonies, 1775 Map 4.3 Religious Diversity in 1750 Map 4.4 European Spheres of Influence in North America, 1754 Map 4.5 The Anglo-American Conquest of New France Map 4.6 Westward Expansion and Land Conflicts, 1750-1775 Figure 4.1 Transatlantic Migration, 1500-1760 Figure 4.2 Estimated European Migration to the British Mainland Colonies, 1700-1780 Figure 4.3 Church Growth by Denomination, 1700-1780 Figure 4.4 Mainland Population and British Imports Chapter 5 Map 5.1 Eurasian Trade and European Colonies, c. 1770 Map 5.2 Britain's American Empire in 1763 Map 5.3 British Troop Deployments, 1763 and 1775 Map 5.4 British Western Policy, 1763-1774 Map 5.5 The Ohio Country, 1774-1775 Figure 5.1 The Cost of Empire, 1690-1790 Figure 5.2 Trade as a Political Weapon, 1763-1776 Table 5.1 English/British Imports and Exports (annual averages in pounds sterling) Table 5.2 Ministerial Instability in Britain, 1760-1782 Table 5.3 Patriot Resistance, 1762-1776 Chapter 6 Map 6.1 Patriot and Loyalist Strongholds Map 6.2 The War in the North, 1776-1777 Map 6.3 Native Americans and the War in the West, 1778-1779 Map 6.4 The War in the South, 1778-1781 Map 6.5 The Confederation and Western Land Claims, 1781-1802 Map 6.6 Land Division in the Northwest Territory Map 6.7 Ratifying the Constitution of 1787 Figure 6.1 Middling Men Enter the Halls of Government, 1765-1790 Chapter 7 Map 7.1 The Presidential Elections of 1796 and 1800 Map 7.2 Indian Cessions and State Formation, 1776-1840 Map 7.3 Regional Cultures Move West, 1790-1820 Map 7.4 U.S. Population Density in 1803 and the Louisiana Purchase Map 7.5 The War of 1812 Map 7.6 Defining the National Boundaries, 1800-1820 Figure 7.1 Hamilton's Fiscal Structure, 1792 Table 7.1 Major Decisions of the Marshall Court Chapter 8 Map 8.1 The Expansion of Voting Rights for White Men, 1800 and 1830 Map 8.2 The Status of Slavery, 1800 Map 8.3 The Missouri Compromise, 1820-1821 Map 8.4 The Second Great Awakening, 1790-1860 Figure 8.1 Number of Church Congregations by Denomination, 1780 and 1860 Chapter 9 Map 9.1 New England's Dominance in Cotton Spinning, 1840 Map 9.2 Western Land Sales, 1830-1839 and 1850-1862 Map 9.3 The Transportation Revolution: Roads and Canals, 1820-1850 Map 9.4 Railroads of the North and South, 1850 and 1861 Map 9.5 The Nation's Major Cities, 1840 Figure 9.1 Leading Branches of Manufacture, 1860 Table 9.1 Cotton Textile Production and Consumption in India Table 9.2 Textile Production in the United States Chapter 10 Map 10.1 The Presidential Election of 1824 Map 10.2 The Presidential Election of 1828 Map 10.3 The Removal of Native Americans, 1820-1846 Figure 10.1 The Rise of Voter Turnout, 1824-1844 Chapter 11 Map 11.1 Major Communal Experiments Before 1860 Map 11.2 The Mormon Trek, 1830-1848 Map 11.3 The Underground Railroad in the 1850s Map 11.4 Women and Antislavery, 1837-1838 Figure 11.1 The Surge in Immigration, 1854-1855 Chapter 12 Map 12.1 Distribution of the Slave Population in 1790, 1830, and 1860 Map 12.2 American Settlements, the Texas-Mexican War, and Boundary Disputes Figure 12.1 Cotton Production and Producers, 1800-1860 Figure 12.2 Forced Slave Migration to the Lower South, 1790-1860 Chapter 13 Map 13.1 Territorial Conflict in Oregon, 1819-1846 Map 13.2 The Great Plains: Settler Trails, Indian Raiders, and Traders Map 13.3 The Mexican War, 1846-1848 Map 13.4 The Mexican Cession, 1848 Map 13.5 The California Gold Rush, 1849-1857 Map 13.6 The Compromise of 1850 and the Kansas-Nebraska Act of 1854 Map 13.7 Political Realignment, 1848 and 1860 Table 13.1 Nonnative Population Increases from Gold Rush in United States and Australia Chapter 14 Map 14.1 The Process of Secession, 1860-1861 Map 14.2 The Eastern Campaigns of 1862 Map 14.3 The Western Campaigns, 1861-1862 Map 14.4 Lee Invades the North, 1863 Map 14.5 The Closing Virginia Campaign, 1864-1865 Map 14.6 Sherman's March Through the Confederacy, 1864-1865 Map 14.7 The Conquest of the South, 1861-1865 Figure 14.1 Slavery and Secession Figure 14.2 Economies, North and South, 1860 Figure 14.3 United States and United Kingdom National Debt as a Percentage of Gross Domestic Product, 1830-1900 Chapter 15 Map 15.1 Reconstruction Map 15.2 The Barrow Plantation, 1860 and 1881 Table 15.1 Primary Reconstruction Laws and Constitutional Amendments Chapter 16 Map 16.1 Expansion of the Railroad System, 1870-1890 Map 16.2 The Santa Fe Railroad System, 1885 Map 16.3 Mining Frontiers, 1848-1890 Map 16.4 Settlement of the Pacific Slope, 1860-1890 Map 16.5 Indian Country in the West, to 1890 Map 16.6 The Sioux Reservations in South Dakota, 1868-1889 Table 16.1 Status of Civilization (from Morgan, Ancient Society, 1877) Chapter 17 Map 17.1 The New South, 1900 Map 17.2 Sources of European Immigration to the United States, 1871-1910 Figure 17.1 Business Activity and Wholesale Prices, 1869-1900 Figure 17.2 Major Destinations for Emigrants, 1881-1915 Chapter 18 Map 18.1 National Parks and Forests, 1872-1980 Map 18.2 Women's Suffrage, 1890-1919 Table 18.1 High School Graduates, 1870-1910 Chapter 19 Map 19.1 The Lower East Side, New York City, 1900 Map 19.2 The Expansion of Chicago, 1865-1902 Figure 19.1 Floor Plan of a Dumbbell Tenement Table 19.1 The World's Biggest Cities, 1800-2000 Chapter 20 Map 20.1 The Presidential Elections of 1880, 1884, and 1888 Map 20.2 The Heyday of Western Populism, 1892 Map 20.3 Disenfranchisement in the New South Map 20.4 The Presidential Elections of 1892 and 1896 Map 20.5 The Presidential Election of 1912 Table 20.1 Major Federal Progressive Measures, 1883-1921 Chapter 21 Map 21.1 The Great Powers in East Asia, 1898-1910 Map 21.2 Policeman of the Caribbean Map 21.3 U.S. Participation on the Western Front, 1918 Map 21.4 Europe and the Middle East After World War I Table 21.1 World War I Casualties Chapter 22 Map 22.1 Ku Klux Klan Politics and Violence in the 1920s Map 22.2 The Presidential Election of 1928 Figure 22.1 Unemployment, 1915-1945 Chapter 23 Map 23.1 The Great Depression: Families on Relief Map 23.2 Civilian Conservation Corps Camps Map 23.3 Popular Protest in the Great Depression, 1933-1939 Map 23.4 The Dust Bowl and Federal Building Projects in the West, 1930-1941 Map 23.5 The Tennessee Valley Authority, 1933-1952 Table 23.1 American Banks and Bank Failures, 1920-1940 Table 23.2 Major New Deal Legislation Chapter 24 Map 24.1 Japanese Relocation Camps Map 24.2 World War II in Europe, 1941-1943 Map 24.3 World War II in Europe, 1944-1945 Map 24.4 World War II in the Pacific, 1941-1942 Map 24.5 World War II in the Pacific, 1943-1945 Figure 24.1 Government Military and Civilian Spending as a Percentage of GDP, 1920-1980 Figure 24.2 World War II Military and Civilian Deaths, 1939-1945 Figure 24.3 Gross Domestic Product Rates Worldwide, 1938-1945 Chapter 25 Map 25.1 Cold War in Europe, 1955 Map 25.2 The Korean War, 1950-1953 816 Map 25.3 The Military-Industrial Complex Map 25.4 The Presidential Election of 1948 Map 25.5 American Global Defense Treaties in the Cold War Era Map 25.6 The United States and Cuba, 1961-1962 Figure 25.1 National Defense Spending, 1940-1965 Table 25.1 Worldwide Nuclear Stockpiles, 1945-1975 Chapter 26 Map 26.1 Connecting the Nation: The Interstate Highway System, 1930 and 1970 Map 26.2 Shifting Population Patterns, 1950-1980 Figure 26.1 Gross Domestic Product, 1930-1972 Figure 26.2 Labor Union Strength, 1900-1997 Figure 26.3 The American Birthrate, 1860-1980 Chapter 27 Map 27.1 Internal Migrations Map 27.2 Desegregation Court Cases Map 27.3 The Civil Rights Struggle, 1954-1965 Map 27.4 Black Voter Registration in the South, 1964 and 1975 Map 27.5 Decolonization and the Third World, 1943-1990 Table 27.1 African American College Enrollment Chapter 28 Map 28.1 The Presidential Election of 1964 Map 28.2 The Vietnam War, 1968 Map 28.3 The Presidential Election of 1968 Map 28.4 The Presidential Election of 1972 Figure 28.1 Americans in Poverty, 1959-2000 Figure 28.2 U.S. Troops in Vietnam, 1960-1973 Table 28.1 Major Great Society Legislation Chapter 29 Map 29.1 From Rust Belt to Sun Belt, 1940-2000 Map 29.2 States Ratifying the Equal Rights Amendment, 1972-1977 Figure 29.1 U.S. Energy Consumption, 1900-2000 Figure 29.2 The Inflation Rate, 1960-2000 Figure 29.3 Falling Gross Domestic Product Figure 29.4 Rising Unemployment Figure 29.5 The Increase in Two-Worker Families Table 29.1 Political Realignment: Congressional Seats Chapter 30 Map 30.1 The Presidential Election of 1980 Map 30.2 U.S. Involvement in Latin America and the Caribbean, 1954-2000 Map 30.3 The Collapse of the Soviet Union and the Creation of Independent States, 1989-1991 Figure 30.1 The Annual Federal Budget Deficit (or Surplus), 1940-2009 Chapter 31 Map 31.1 Growth of the European Community, 1951-2005 Map 31.2 Hispanic and Asian Populations, 2000 Map 31.3 The Presidential Election of 1992 Map 31.4 U.S. Involvement in the Middle East, 1979-2010 Figure 31.1 Productivity, Family Income, and Wages, 1970-2004 Figure 31.2 iPhone Global Supply Chain, 2011 Figure 31.3 Imports, 1960-2009 Figure 31.4 Exports, 1960-2009 Figure 31.5 American Immigration, 1920-2000 Figure 31.6 Gross Federal Debt as a Percentage of Gross Domestic Product Table 31.1 Impact of the Bush Tax Cuts, 2001-2003
Special Features American Voices The Spanish Conquest of Mexico The Causes of Metacom's War The Rise of Colonial Self-Government Evangelical Religion and Enlightenment Rationalism The Debate over Representation and Sovereignty The First National Debate over Slavery Factional Politics and the War of 1812 The Trials of Married Life A Debate over Catholic Immigration The Character and Goals of Andrew Jackson Saving the Nation from Drink The Debate over Free and Slave Labor The Mexican War: Expansion and Slavery Gender, Class, and Sexual Terror in the Invaded South Freedom Women's Rights in the West Jewish Immigrants in the Industrial Economy Three Interpretations of Social Darwinism "These Dead Bodies Were the Answer": The Triangle Fire Theodore Roosevelt: From Anti-Populist to New Nationalist Debating the Philippines Urban Writers Describe Small-Town America Ordinary People Respond to the New Deal Women in the Wartime Workplace Coming of Age in the Postwar Years Challenging White Supremacy The Toll of War Debating the Equal Rights Amendment Christianity and Public Life Immigration After 1965: Its Defenders and Critics American Compared Altered Landscapes Plantation Colonies Versus Neo-Europes Olaudah Equiano: The Brutal "Middle Passage" Transatlantic Migration, 1500-1760 Britain's Atlantic and Asian Empires China's Growing Empire The Haitian Revolution and the Problem of Race Frances Trollope: American Camp Meetings and English Church Hierarchies The Fate of the American and Indian Textile Industries Alexis de Tocqueville: Letter to Louis de Kergorlay, June 29, 1831 Women's Rights in France and the United States, 1848 Bernhard, Duke of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach: The Racial Complexities of Southern Society The Gold Rush: California and Australia War Debt: Britain and the United States, 1830-1900 Labor Laws After Emancipation: Haiti and the United States The Santa Fe Railroad in Mexico and the United States Emigrants and Destinations, 1881-1915 Christianity in the United States and Japan The World's Biggest Cities, 1800-2000 A Progressive Reports from New Zealand The Human Cost of World War I Hollywood in Europe The Great Depression in England and the United States The Scales of War: Losses and Gains During World War II Arming for the Cold War Hanoch Bartov: Everyone Has a Car Freedom in the United States and Africa The Global Protests of 1968 Economic Malaise in the Seventies Yoichi Funabashi: "Japan and America: Global Partners" Global Trade, 1960-2009 Thinking Like a Historian Colliding Cultures Who Was Pocahontas? Servitude and Slavery Women's Labor Beyond the Proclamation Line The Black Soldier's Dilemma The Social Life of Alcohol The Entrepreneur and the Community The Risks and Rewards of Technological Innovation Becoming Literate: Public Education and Democracy Dance and Social Identity in Antebellum America Childhood in Black and White Biography as History Military Deaths--and Lives Saved--During the Civil War The South's "Lost Cause" Representing Indians Poverty and Food America Picks Up the Telephone Making Mass Media: Newspaper Empires Making Modern Presidents German Americans in World War I Who Joined the Ku Klux Klan? The New Deal and Public Works Mobilizing the Home Front The Global Cold War The Suburban Landscape of Cold War America Civil Rights and Black Power: Strategy and Ideology Debating the War in Vietnam The Environmental Movement: Reimagining the Human-Earth Relationship Personal Computing: A Technological Revolution Globalization: Its Proponents and Its Discontents
Historical Thinking, Reading, and Writing Skills for AP U.S. History
PART 1: Transformations of North America 1450-1700 Chapter 1: Colliding Worlds 1450-1600 The Native American Experience The First Americans American Empires Chiefdoms and Confederacies Patterns of Trade Sacred Power Western Europe: The Edge of the Old World Hierarchy and Authority Peasant Society Expanding Trade Networks Myths, Religions, and Holy Warriors West and Central Africa: Origins of the Atlantic Slave Trade Empires, Kingdoms, and Ministates Trans-Saharan and Coastal Trade The Spirit World Exploration and Conquest Portuguese Expansion The African Slave Trade Sixteenth-Century Incursions Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Altered Landscapes Thinking Like a Historian: Colliding Cultures American Voices: The Spanish Conquest of Mexico Chapter 2: American Experiments 1521-1700 Spain's Tribute Colonies A New American World The Columbian Exchange The Protestant Challenge to Spain Plantation Colonies Brazil's Sugar Plantations England's Tobacco Colonies The Caribbean Islands Plantation Life Neo-European Colonies New France New Netherland The Rise of the Iroquois New England Instability, War, and Rebellion New England's Indian Wars Bacon's Rebellion Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Who Was Pocahontas? America Compared: Plantation Colonies Versus Neo-Europes American Voices: The Causes of Metacom's War
PART 2: British North America and the Atlantic World 1660-1763 Chapter 3: The British Atlantic World 1660-1750 Colonies to Empire, 1660-1713 The Restoration Colonies and Imperial Expansion From Mercantilism to Imperial Dominion The Glorious Revolution in England and America Imperial Wars and Native Peoples Tribalization Indian Goals The Imperial Slave Economy The South Atlantic System Africa, Africans, and the Slave Trade Slavery in the Chesapeake and South Carolina An African American Community Emerges The Rise of the Southern Gentry The Northern Maritime Economy The Urban Economy Urban Society The New Politics of Empire, 1713-1750 The Rise of Colonial Assemblies Salutary Neglect Protecting the Mercantile System Mercantilism and the American Colonies Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Olaudah Equiano: The Brutal "Middle Passage" Thinking Like a Historian: Servitude and Slavery American Voices: The Rise of Colonial Self-Government Chapter 4: Growth, Diversity, and Conflict 1720-1763 New England's Freehold Society Farm Families: Women in the Household Economy Farm Property: Inheritance Freehold Society in Crisis Diversity in the Middle Colonies Economic Growth, Opportunity, and Conflict Cultural Diversity Religion and Politics Commerce, Culture, and Identity Transportation and the Print Revolution The Enlightenment in America American Pietism and the Great Awakening Religious Upheaval in the North Social and Religious Conflict in the South The Midcentury Challenge: War, Trade, and Social Conflict, 1750-1763 The French and Indian War The Great War for Empire British Industrial Growth and the Consumer Revolution The Struggle for Land in the East Western Rebels and Regulators Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Women's Labor America Compared: Transatlantic Migration, 1500-1760 American Voices: Evangelical Religion and Enlightenment Rationalism
PART 3: Revolution and Republican Culture 1763-1820 Chapter 5: The Problem of Empire 1763-1776 An Empire Transformed The Costs of Empire George Grenville and the Reform Impulse An Open Challenge: The Stamp Act The Dynamics of Rebellion, 1765-1770 Formal Protests and the Politics of the Crowd The Ideological Roots of Resistance Another Kind of Freedom Parliament and Patriots Square Off Again The Problem of the West Parliament Wavers The Road to Independence, 1771-1776 A Compromise Repudiated The Continental Congress Responds The Rising of the Countryside Loyalists and Neutrals Violence East and West Lord Dunmore's War Armed Resistance in Massachusetts The Second Continental Congress Organizes for War Thomas Paine's Common Sense Independence Declared Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Britain's Atlantic and Asian Empires Thinking Like a Historian: Beyond the Proclamation Line American Voices: The Debate over Representation and Sovereignty Chapter 6: Making War and Republican Governments 1776-1789 The Trials of War, 1776-1778 War in the North Armies and Strategies Victory at Saratoga The Perils of War Financial Crisis Valley Forge The Path to Victory, 1778-1783 The French Alliance War in the South The Patriot Advantage Diplomatic Triumph Creating Republican Institutions, 1776-1787 The State Constitutions: How Much Democracy? Women Seek a Public Voice The War's Losers: Loyalists, Native Americans, and Slaves The Articles of Confederation Shays's Rebellion The Constitution of 1787 The Rise of a Nationalist Faction The Philadelphia Convention The People Debate Ratification Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: The Black Soldier's Dilemma America Compared: China's Growing Empire American Voices: The First National Debate over Slavery Chapter 7: Hammering Out a Federal Republic 1787-1820 The Political Crisis of the 1790s The Federalists Implement the Constitution Hamilton's Financial Program Jefferson's Agrarian Vision The French Revolution Divides Americans The Rise of Political Parties A Republican Empire Is Born Sham Treaties and Indian Lands Migration and the Changing Farm Economy The Jefferson Presidency Jefferson and the West The War of 1812 and the Transformation of Politics Conflict in the Atlantic and the West The War of 1812 The Federalist Legacy Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: The Social Life of Alcohol America Compared: The Haitian Revolution and the Problem of Race American Voices: Factional Politics and the War of 1812 Chapter 8: Creating a Republican Culture 1790-1820 The Capitalist Commonwealth Banks, Manufacturing, and Markets Public Enterprise: The Commonwealth System Toward a Democratic Republican Culture Opportunity and Equality--for White Men Toward Republican Families Raising Republican Children Aristocratic Republicanism and Slavery The Revolution and Slavery, 1776-1800 The North and South Grow Apart The Missouri Crisis, 1819-1821 Protestant Christianity as a Social Force A Republican Religious Order The Second Great Awakening Religion and Reform Women's New Religious Roles Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: The Entrepreneur and the Community American Voices: The Trials of Married Life America Compared, Frances Trollope: American Camp Meetings and English Church Hierarchies
PART 4: Overlapping Revolutions 1800-1860 Chapter 9: Transforming the Economy 1800-1860 The American Industrial Revolution The Division of Labor and the Factory The Textile Industry and British Competition American Mechanics and Technological Innovation Wageworkers and the Labor Movement The Market Revolution The Transportation Revolution Forges Regional Ties The Growth of Cities and Towns New Social Classes and Cultures The Business Elite The Middle Class Urban Workers and the Poor The Benevolent Empire Charles Grandison Finney: Revivalism and Reform Immigration and Cultural Conflict Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: The Fate of the American and Indian Textile Industries Thinking Like a Historian: The Risks and Rewards of Technological Innovation American Voices: A Debate over Catholic Immigration Chapter 10: A Democratic Revolution 1800-1844 The Rise of Popular Politics,1810-1828 The Decline of the Notables and the Rise of Parties The Election of 1824 The Last Notable President: John Quincy Adams "The Democracy" and the Election of 1828 The Jacksonian Presidency, 1829-1837 Jackson's Agenda: Rotation and Decentralization The Tariff and Nullification The Bank War Indian Removal The Jacksonian Impact Class, Culture, and the Second Party System The Whig World view Labor Politics and the Depression of 1837-1843 "Tippecanoe and Tyler Too!" Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Letter to Louis de Kergorlay, June 29, 1831 American Voices: The Character and Goals of Andrew Jackson Thinking Like a Historian, Becoming Literate: Public Education and Democracy Chapter 11: Religion and Reform 1800-1860 Individualism: The Ethic of the Middle Class Ralph Waldo Emerson and Transcendentalism Emerson's Literary Influence Rural Communalism and Urban Popular Culture The Utopian Impulse Joseph Smith and the Mormon Experience Urban Popular Culture Abolitionism Black Social Thought: Uplift, Race Equality, and Rebellion Evangelical Abolitionism Opposition and Internal Conflict The Women's Rights Movement Origins of the Women's Movement From Black Rights to Women's Rights Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Dance and Social Identity in Antebellum America American Voices: Saving the Nation from Drink America Compared: Women's Rights in France and the United States, 1848 Chapter 12: The South Expands: Slavery and Society 1800-1860 The Domestic Slave Trade The Upper South Exports Slaves The Impact on Blacks The World of Southern Whites The Dual Cultures of the Planter Elite Planters, Smallholding Yeomen, and Tenants Expanding and Governing the South The Settlement of Texas The Politics of Democracy The African American World Evangelical Black Protestantism Forging Families and Communities Negotiating Rights The Free Black Population Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices: The Debate over Free and Slave Labor America Compared: The Racial Complexities of Southern Society Thinking Like a Historian: Childhood in Black and White
PART 5: Creating and Preserving a Continental Nation 1844-1877 Chapter 13: Expansion, War, and Sectional Crisis 1844-1860 Manifest Destiny: South and North The Push to the Pacific The Plains Indians The Fateful Election of 1844 War, Expansion, and Slavery, 1846-1850 The War with Mexico, 1846-1848 A Divisive Victory California Gold and Racial Warfare 1850: Crisis and Compromise The End of the Second Party System, 1850-1858 Resistance to the Fugitive Slave Act The Whigs Disintegrate and New Parties Rise Buchanan's Failed Presidency Abraham Lincoln and the Republican Triumph, 1858-1860 Lincoln's Political Career The Union Under Siege Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices, The Mexican War: Expansion and Slavery America Compared: The Gold Rush: California and Australia Thinking Like a Historian: Biography as History Chapter 14: Two Societies at War 1861-1865 Secession and Military Stalemate, 1861-1862 The Secession Crisis The Upper South Chooses Sides Setting War Objectives and Devising Strategies Toward Total War Mobilizing Armies and Civilians Mobilizing Resources The Turning Point: 1863 Emancipation Vicksburg and Gettysburg The Union Victorious, 1864-1865 Soldiers and Strategy The Election of 1864 and Sherman's March Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Military Deaths--and Lives Saved--During the Civil War America Compared: War Debt: Britain and the United States, 1830-1900 American Voices: Gender, Class, and Sexual Terror in the Invaded South Chapter 15: Reconstruction 1865-1877 The Struggle for National Reconstruction Presidential Approaches: From Lincoln to Johnson Congress Versus the President Radical Reconstruction Woman Suffrage Denied The Meaning of Freedom The Quest for Land Republican Governments in the South Building Black Communities The Undoing of Reconstruction The Republicans Unravel Counterrevolution in the South Reconstruction Rolled Back Lasting Legacies Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Labor Laws After Emancipation: Haiti and the United States American Voices: Freedom Thinking Like a Historian: The South's "Lost Cause" Chapter 16: Conquering a Continent 1854-1890 The Republican Vision The New Union and the World Integrating the National Economy Incorporating the West Mining Empires Cattlemen on the Plains Homesteaders The First National Park A Harvest of Blood: Native Peoples Dispossessed The Civil War and Indians on the Plains Grant's Peace Policy The End of Armed Resistance Strategies of Survival Western Myths and Realities Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: The Santa Fe Railroad in Mexico and the United States American Voices: Women's Rights in the West Thinking Like a Historian: Representing Indians
PART 6: Industrializing America: Upheavals and Experiments 1877-1917 Chapter 17: Industrial America: Corporations and Conflicts 1877-1911 The Rise of Big Business Innovators in Enterprise The Corporate Workplace On the Shop Floor Immigrants, East and West Newcomers from Europe Asian Americans and Exclusion Labor Gets Organized The Emergence of a Labor Movement The Knights of Labor Farmers and Workers: The Cooperative Alliance Another Path: The American Federation of Labor Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Poverty and Food America Compared: Emigrants and Destinations, 1881-1915 American Voices: Jewish Immigrants in the Industrial Economy Chapter 18: The Victorians Make the Modern 1880-1917 Commerce and Culture Consumer Spaces Masculinity and the Rise of Sports The Great Outdoors Women, Men, and the Solitude of Self Changes in Family Life Education From Domesticity to Women's Rights Science and Faith Darwinism and Its Critics Realism in the Arts Religion: Diversity and Innovation Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: America Picks Up the Telephone American Voices: Three Interpretations of Social Darwinism America Compared: Christianity in the United States and Japan Chapter 19: "Civilization's Inferno": The Rise and Reform of Industrial Cities 1880-1917 The New Metropolis The Shape of the Industrial City Newcomers and Neighborhoods City Cultures Governing the Great City Urban Machines The Limits of Machine Government Crucibles of Progressive Reform Fighting Dirt and Vice The Movement for Social Settlements Cities and National Politics Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: The World's Biggest Cities, 1800-2000 Thinking Like a Historian, Making Mass Media: Newspaper Empires American Voices, "These Dead Bodies Were the Answer": The Triangle Fire Chapter 20: Whose Government? Politics, Populists, and Progressives 1880-1917 Reform Visions, 1880-1892 Electoral Politics After Reconstruction The Populist Program The Political Earthquakes of the 1890s Depression and Reaction Democrats and the "Solid South" New National Realities Reform Reshaped, 1901-1912 Theodore Roosevelt as President Diverse Progressive Goals The Election of 1912 Wilson and the New Freedom, 1913-1917 Economic Reforms Progressive Legacies Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Making Modern Presidents America Compared: A Progressive Reports from New Zealand American Voices: Theodore Roosevelt: From Anti-Populist to New Nationalist
PART 7: Domestic and Global Challenges 1890-1945 Chapter 21: An Emerging World Power 1890-1918 From Expansion to Imperialism Foundations of Empire The War of 1898 Spoils of War A Power Among Powers The Open Door in Asia The United States and Latin America The United States in World War I From Neutrality to War "Over There" War on the Home Front Catastrophe at Versailles The Fate of Wilson's Ideas Congress Rejects the Treaty Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices: Debating the Philippines America Compared: The Human Cost of World War I Thinking Like a Historian: German Americans in World War I Chapter 22: Cultural Conflict, Bubble, and Bust 1919-1932 Conflicted Legacies of World War I Racial Strife Erosion of Labor Rights The Red Scare Politics in the 1920s Women in Politics Republicans and Business Dollar Diplomacy Culture Wars Intellectual Modernism Harlem in Vogue Critiquing American Life From Boom to Bust The Postwar Economy Consumer Culture The Coming of the Great Depression Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: Who Joined the Ku Klux Klan? American Voices: Urban Writers Describe Small-Town America America Compared: Hollywood in Europe Chapter 23: Managing the Great Depression, Forging the New Deal 1929-1939 Early Responses to the Depression, 1929-1932 Enter Herbert Hoover Rising Discontent The 1932 Election The New Deal Arrives, 1933-1935 Roosevelt and the First Hundred Days The New Deal Under Attack The Second New Deal and the Redefining of Liberalism, 1935-1938 The Welfare State Comes into Being From Reform to Stalemate The New Deal's Impact on Society A People's Democracy Reshaping the Environment The New Deal and the Arts The Legacies of the New Deal Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: The Great Depression in England and the United States American Voices: Ordinary People Respond to the New Deal Thinking Like a Historian: The New Deal and Public Works Chapter 24: The World at War 1937-1945 The Road to War The Rise of Fascism War Approaches The Attack on Pearl Harbor Organizing for Victory Financing the War Mobilizing the American Fighting Force Workers and the War Effort Politics in Wartime Life on the Home Front "For the Duration" Migration and the Wartime City Japanese Removal Fighting and Winning the War Wartime Aims and Tensions The War in Europe The War in the Pacific The Atomic Bomb and the End of the War The Toll of the War Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared, The Scales of War: Losses and Gains During World War II American Voices: Women in the Wartime Workplace Thinking Like a Historian: Mobilizing the Home Front
PART 8: The Modern Stateand the Age of Liberalism 1945-1980 Chapter 25: Cold War America 1945-1963 Containment and a Divided Global Order Origins of the Cold War The Containment Strategy Containment in Asia Cold War Liberalism Truman and the End of Reform Red Scare: The Hunt for Communists The Politics of Cold War Liberalism Containment in the Postcolonial World The Cold War and Colonial Independence John F. Kennedy and the Cold War Making a Commitment in Vietnam Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian: The Global Cold War America Compared: Arming for the Cold War American Voices: Hunting Communists and Liberals Chapter 26: Triumph of the Middle Class 1945-1963 Postwar Prosperity and the Affluent Society Economy: From Recovery to Dominance A Nation of Consumers Youth Culture Religion and the Middle Class The American Family in the Era of Containment The Baby Boom Women, Work, and Family Challenging Middle-Class Morality A Suburban Nation The Postwar Housing Boom Rise of the Sunbelt Two Societies: Urban and Suburban Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices: Coming of Age in the Postwar Years Thinking Like a Historian: The Suburban Landscape of Cold War America America Compared, Hanoch Bartov: Everyone Has a Car Chapter 27: Walking into Freedom Land: The Civil Rights Movement 1941-1973 The Emerging Civil Rights Struggle, 1941-1957 Life Under Jim Crow Origins of the Civil Rights Movement World War II: The Beginnings Cold War Civil Rights Mexican Americans and Japanese Americans Fighting for Equality Before the Law Forging a Protest Movement, 1955-1965 Nonviolent Direct Action Legislating Civil Rights, 1963-1965 Beyond Civil Rights, 1966-1973 Black Nationalism Poverty and Urban Violence Rise of the Chicano Movement The American Indian Movement Chapter Review: LearningCurve America Compared: Freedom in the United States and Africa American Voices: Challenging White Supremacy Thinking Like a Historian, Civil Rights and Black Power: Strategy and Ideology Chapter 28: Uncivil Wars: Liberal Crisis and Conservative Rebirth 1961-1972 Liberalism at High Tide John F. Kennedy's Promise Lyndon B. Johnson and the Great Society Rebirth of the Women's Movement The Vietnam War Begins Escalation Under Johnson Public Opinion and the War Rise of the Student Movement Days of Rage, 1968-1972 War Abroad, Tragedy at Home The Antiwar Movement and the 1968 Election The Nationalist Turn Women's Liberation Stonewall and Gay Liberation Richard Nixon and the Politics of the Silent Majority Nixon in Vietnam The Silent Majority Speaks Out The 1972 Election Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices: The Toll of War Thinking Like a Historian: Debating the War in Vietnam America Compared: The Global Protests of 1968 Chapter 29: The Search for Order in an Era of Limits 1973-1980 An Era of Limits Energy Crisis Environmentalism Economic Transformation Urban Crisis and Suburban Revolt Politics in Flux, 1973-1980 Watergate and the Fall of a President Jimmy Carter: The Outsider as President Reform and Reaction in the 1970s Civil Rights in a New Era The Women's Movement and Gay Rights After the Warren Court The American Family on Trial Working Families in the Age of Deindustrialization Navigating the Sexual Revolution Religion in the 1970s: The Fourth Great Awakening Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian, The Environmental Movement: Reimagining the Human-Earth Relationship America Compared: Economic Malaise in the Seventies American Voices: Debating the Equal Rights Amendment
PART 9: Global Capitalism and the End of the American Century 1980 to the Present Chapter 30: Conservative Americain the Ascent 1980-1991 The Rise of the New Right Barry Goldwater and Ronald Reagan: Champions of the Right Free-Market Economics and Religious Conservatism The Carter Presidency The Dawning of the Conservative Age The Reagan Coalition Conservatives in Power Morning in America The End of the Cold War U.S.-Soviet Relations in a New Era A New Political Order at Home and Abroad Chapter Review: LearningCurve American Voices: Christianity and Public Life America Compared, "Japan and America: Global Partners" Thinking Like a Historian, Personal Computing: A Technological Revolution Chapter 31: Confronting Global and National Dilemmas 1989 to the Present America in the Global Economy The Rise of the European Union and China An Era of Globalization Revolutions in Technology Politics and Partisanship in a New Era An Increasingly Plural Society Clashes over "Family Values" The Clinton Presidency, 1993-2001 Post-Cold War Foreign Policy Into a New Century The Ascendance of George W. Bush Violence Abroad and Economic Collapse at Home The Obama Presidency Chapter Review: LearningCurve Thinking Like a Historian, Globalization: Its Proponents and Its Discontents America Compared: Global Trade, 1960-2009 American Voices, Immigration After 1965: Its Defenders and Critics
Documents The Declaration of Independence The Constitution of the United States of America Amendments to the Constitution (Including the Six Unratified Amendments)