Mr. Zoeller explains the Virginia Plan, the New Jersey Plan, and the Great Compromise that took place during the Constitutional Convention.
Views: 12025 Michael Zoeller
In which Craig Benzine teaches you about the compromises met in ratifying the U.S. Constitution. The United State’s didn’t always have its current system of government. Actually, this is it’s second attempt. Craig will delve into the failures (and few successes) of the Articles of Confederation, tell you how delegates settled on a two-house system of representation, discuss the issues of slavery and population that have been imbedded into our constitution, and fire up the clone machine to discuss how federalists and anti-federalist opposition provided the U.S. a Bill of Rights. And who knows, maybe all this talk of compromise will even inspire Craig and eagle to find some middle ground. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Instagram - http://instagram.com/thecrashcourse
Views: 947501 CrashCourse
The Connecticut Compromise was one of the most important deals made at the Constitutional Convention in 1787, understanding it is an essential part of any US History and Government course. Plus I do it all swanky and such. Subscribe! www.youtube.com/hiphughes
Views: 96109 Hip Hughes
In 1787, the Framers of the US Constitution came together to create a stronger central government. In this video, Kim discusses how the Framers compromised over the plan for the legislative branch of government, combining the Virginia Plan and New Jersey Plan to form the House of Representatives and the Senate. View more lessons or practice this subject at https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/us-history/road-to-revolution/creating-a-nation/v/the-constitutional-convention?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc&utm_campaign=apushistory Khan Academy is a nonprofit organization with the mission of providing a free, world-class education for anyone, anywhere. We offer quizzes, questions, instructional videos, and articles on a range of academic subjects, including math, biology, chemistry, physics, history, economics, finance, grammar, preschool learning, and more. We provide teachers with tools and data so they can help their students develop the skills, habits, and mindsets for success in school and beyond. Khan Academy has been translated into dozens of languages, and 15 million people around the globe learn on Khan Academy every month. As a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, we would love your help! Donate or volunteer today! Donate here: https://www.khanacademy.org/donate?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc Volunteer here: https://www.khanacademy.org/contribute?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=desc
Views: 47441 Khan Academy
Who can bring the delegates together before the Constitutional Convention falls apart? Roger Sherman can! New videos every Tuesday (sometimes Monday!) Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/MrBettsClass Instagram: http://instagram.com/MrBettsClass Tumblr: http://http://mrbettsclass.tumblr.com/ Like on FaceBook: http://facebook.com/MrBettsClass "En la Brisa" Music by Dan-O at http://DanoSongs.com States used to only just get States used to, states used to States used to only just get one vote, in Congress with the Articles, Only just get one vote, in Congress with the Articles, With a new Constitution, comes new representation, With a new Constitution... comes new representation, Virginia Plan from Randolph says Congress, Based on population, with now two house, Bicameral legislative will now, Favor large states, two more branches share power, New Jersey just ain't having it, says one, Unicameral Congress from now on, And with equal state representation, Someone better go call Roger Sherman, Roger Sherman's proposed a Great Com-pro-mise, Agree three branches is what we should do, Take a page from Baron Montesquieu, Congressional houses, we should have two, For House of Representatives depends, On population within the state, But equal representing in the Senate, Everyone gets two seats, my plan is great!
Views: 60996 MrBettsClass
In which Todd goes discusses the basics of the U.S. Constitution, how it was created, and why it replaced the Articles of Confederation, America's first government. Included is an explanation of the James Madison's Virginia Plan, William Patterson's New Jersey Plan, and Roger Sherman compromise plan, the Connecticut Plan, also known as the Great Compromise. Todd also explains why the South pushed for the 3/5 Compromise, and how we elect a president with the Electoral College. Visit www.toddleight.com for this Power Point lesson. Produced for educational purposes, not for profit. Fair Use claimed for all media contained within video. Music Credit: Flaming Energy by Nicolai Heidlas | https://www.nicolai-heidlas.com Music promoted by https://www.free-stock-music.com
Views: 159 Todd Leight
What is CONNECTICUT COMPROMISE? What does CONNECTICUT COMPROMISE mean? CONNECTICUT COMPROMISE meaning - CONNECTICUT COMPROMISE definition - CONNECTICUT COMPROMISE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The Connecticut Compromise (also known as the Great Compromise of 1787 or The Sherman Compromise) was an agreement that large and small states reached during the Constitutional Convention of 1787 that in part defined the legislative structure and representation that each state would have under the United States Constitution. It retained the bicameral legislature as proposed by Roger Sherman, along with proportional representation in the lower house, but required the upper house to be weighted equally between the states. Each state would have two representatives in the upper house. On May 29, 1787, Edmund Randolph of the Virginia delegation proposed the creation of a bicameral legislature. Under his proposal, membership in both houses would be allocated to each state proportional to its population; however, candidates for the lower house would be nominated and elected by the people of each state. This proposal allowed fairness and equality to the people. Candidates for the upper house would be nominated by the state legislatures of each state and then elected by the members of the lower house. This proposal was known as the Virginia Plan. Less populous states like Delaware were afraid that such an arrangement would result in their voices and interests being drowned out by the larger states. Many delegates also felt that the Convention did not have the authority to completely scrap the Articles of Confederation, as the Virginia Plan would have. In response, on June 15, 1787, William Paterson of the New Jersey delegation proposed a legislature consisting of a single house. Each state was to have equal representation in this body, regardless of population. The New Jersey Plan, as it was called, would have left the Articles of Confederation in place, but would have amended them to somewhat increase Congress's powers. At the time of the convention, the South was growing more quickly than the North, and Southern states had the most extensive Western claims. South Carolina, North Carolina, and Georgia were small in the 1780s, but they expected growth, and thus favored proportional representation. New York was one of the largest states at the time, but two of its three representatives (Alexander Hamilton being the exception) supported an equal representation per state, as part of their desire to see maximum autonomy for the states. (The two representatives other than Hamilton had left the convention before the representation issue was resolved, leaving Hamilton, and New York state, without a vote.) James Madison and Hamilton were two of the leaders of the proportional representation group. Madison argued that a conspiracy of large states against the small states was unrealistic as the large states were so different from each other. Hamilton argued that the states were artificial entities made up of individuals, and accused small state representatives of wanting power, not liberty (see History of the United States Senate). For their part, the small state representatives argued that the states were, in fact, of a legally equal status, and that proportional representation would be unfair to their states. Gunning Bedford, Jr. of Delaware notoriously threatened on behalf of the small states, "the small ones w find some foreign ally of more honor and good faith, who will take them by the hand and do them justice." Elbridge Gerry ridiculed the small states’ claim of sovereignty, saying “that we never were independent States, were not such now, & never could be even on the principles of the Confederation. The States & the advocates for them were intoxicated with the idea of their sovereignty.” ...
Views: 550 The Audiopedia
How our Founding Fathers came to a compromise on how to create equal representation for our states in Congress.
Views: 174 John Denmead
James Madison and William Paterson discuss how to fix the United States government. Each have an idea but one favors small states and the other large states. Roger Sherman then rescued the two by coming up with the Great Compromise.
Views: 23794 R Litz
The Constitutional Convention was held in Philadelphia in 1787. The "Great Compromise" combined elements of the New Jersey Plan, put forth by William Paterson, that proposed two representatives from each state regardless of population, with the proposal that representatives be given based on population. "It Happened Here: New Jersey" is a production of Kean University, in partnership with the New Jersey Historical Commission. PCK Media is serving as producer of the series. For more information about this and other activities planned for New Jersey's 350th Anniversary, visit www.officialnj350.com.
Views: 10420 Kean University
Constitutional Convention: VA plan, NJ plan, and 3/5 Compromise
Views: 192 Tyler Resch
What is VIRGINIA PLAN? What does VIRGINIA PLAN mean? VIRGINIA PLAN meaning - VIRGINIA PLAN definition - VIRGINIA PLAN explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The Virginia Plan (also known as the Randolph Plan, after its sponsor, or the Large-State Plan) was a proposal by Virginia delegates for a bicameral legislative branch. The plan was drafted by James Madison while he waited for a quorum to assemble at the Constitutional Convention of 1787. The Virginia Plan was notable for its role in setting the overall agenda for debate in the convention and, in particular, for setting forth the idea of population-weighted representation in the proposed national legislature. The Constitutional Convention gathered in Philadelphia to revise the Articles of Confederation. The Virginia delegation took the initiative to frame the debate by immediately drawing up and presenting a proposal, for which delegate James Madison is given chief credit. However, it was Edmund Randolph, the Virginia governor at the time, who officially put it before the convention on May 29, 1787, in the form of 15 resolutions. The scope of the resolutions, going well beyond tinkering with the Articles of Confederation, succeeded in broadening the debate to encompass fundamental revisions to the structure and powers of the national government. The resolutions proposed, for example, a new form of national government having three branches (legislative, executive and judicial). One contentious issue facing the convention was the manner in which large and small states would be represented in the legislature: proportionate to population, with larger states having more votes than less-populous states, or by equal representation for each state, regardless of its size and population. The latter system more closely resembled that of the Articles of Confederation, under which each state was represented by one vote in a unicameral legislature. The Virginia Plan proposed a legislative branch consisting of two chambers (bicameral legislature), with the dual principles of rotation in office and recall applied to the lower house of the national legislature. Each of the states would be represented in proportion to their “Quotas of contribution, or to the number of free inhabitants.” States with a large population, like Virginia (which was the most populous state at the time), would thus have more representatives than smaller states. Large states supported this plan, and smaller states generally opposed it, preferring an alternative put forward on June 15. The New Jersey Plan proposed a single-chamber legislature in which each state, regardless of size, would have one vote, as under the Articles of Confederation. In the end, the convention settled on the Connecticut Compromise, creating a House of Representatives apportioned by population and a Senate in which each state is equally represented. In addition to dealing with legislative representation, the Virginia Plan addressed other issues as well, with many provisions that did not make it into the Constitution that emerged. It called for a national government of three branches: legislative, executive, and judicial. Members of one of the two legislative chambers would be elected by the people; members of that chamber would then elect the second chamber from nominations submitted by state legislatures. The executive would be chosen by the legislative branch. Terms of office were unspecified, but the executive and members of the popularly elected legislative chamber could not be elected for an undetermined time afterward. The legislative branch would have the power to negate state laws if they were deemed incompatible with the articles of union. The concept of checks and balances was embodied in a provision that legislative acts could be vetoed by a council composed of the executive and selected members of the judicial branch; their veto could be overridden by an unspecified legislative majority.
Views: 4407 The Audiopedia
Today we talked The Great Compromise along with the Virginia & New Jersey Plans which were combined to bring about the Great Compromise. Compromise may not be the way things are happening in DC nowadays, but our nation was founded with compromise. You have a quiz tomorrow! I know you'll do well! May the Fourth Be With You! ------------------------------------------------ For the most up to date information on what we're doing in class, check the Agenda/Objectives/Bellringer slides: http://bit.ly/MrSAgenda ------------------------------------------------ I'm offering extra credit if you can beat my high score in the electoral college on Win the Presidency on iCivics. iCivics Games: https://www.icivics.org/games ------------------------------------------------ Yesterday's Video: https://youtu.be/WC2L8J2PVKk ------------------------------------------------ Tomorrow's Quiz: http://bit.ly/5_4_18_Quiz ------------------------------------------------ Music (Used under Creative Commons License): http://www.hooksounds.com Music also by Joakim Karud: http://youtube.com/joakimkarud ------------------------------------------------ What Were the Articles of Confederation? | History: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lBWs9LpCg8I Articles of Confederation (Kelis's "Milkshake" Parody) - @MrBettsClass: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WxYHW8Jr0Ng
Views: 30 Dwight Stevenson
Go inside the Constitutional Convention to learn how a new nation abandoned the Articles of Confederation to form a new system of government through debate and compromise.
Views: 3328 Mineola Creative Content
On this episode of In Case You Missed It we learn about the Great Compromise and how the basic formation of our government was set up. We also discuss aspects of the Constitutional Convention, as well as the Virginia Plan and New Jersey Plan. Feel free to like, comment, and subscribe! Hope you enjoy!
Views: 190 Mr. Norris' History Class