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hey there students we are live and we.are ready to begin our a push corona.class for Thursday sorry we're starting.a little bit late today having to get.all the streams set up and everything.but generally we are expecting the.corona class sessions for a bush to.happen at 1:00 p.m. Eastern on Tuesdays.and Thursdays okay so hello Sarah hello.Charlotte.remember that those of you watching on.YouTube you are welcome to join us on.crowdcast.on that it's you know if you go to http.crowdcast.oh yeah we're our own YouTube okay so.slash Tom Ritchie you will be able to.find this in crowdcast where I'm doing.most of the interaction I am going to be.checking the YouTube chat but be sure to.join us on crowdcast where I've got a.little bit more of an interactive setup.and a way to ask questions okay so as.far as that goes let's go ahead and.focus our questions on the Progressive.Era okay now after today's broadcast.we're gonna take a step back okay I'm.not really gonna do any dedicated 20th.century review beyond the Progressive.Era because as we look at this here.literally you're asking me a question.about do I think the DBQ will be about.American imperialism and the.spanish-american war I do not because.that was the DBQ two years ago so here's.what we're looking at when we go into.the twentieth century okay so the.twentieth century we're looking at we.had a Progressive Era DBQ last year and.imperialism DBQ two years ago so that.early twentieth century has been kind of.saturated now also I don't think that.we're going to see the depression I.don't think we're gonna see World War.two on hey there McKenna good to see you.I'm because I think that when we look at.the Depression and World War two and.that our issue is that a lot of classes.didn't get that far so what I'm thinking.now I want to get.into the Progressive Era for some.context I think it's important to have.some knowledge of this period but every.review I'm going to do that's dedicated.to a time period from here on out is.gonna focus on things that are in the.19th century okay and then a bit of.American Revolution review early.national America but I'm gonna focus a.lot of my reviews on the 20th century so.no I do not believe the DBQ will be on.imperialism the spanish-american war.that one we can pretty much eliminate.because that specific topics very recent.the Progressive Era was done last year.and then the twentieth century when we.get past the Progressive Era I don't.think that that's going to be yet now I.could be wrong we want to make sure that.we don't ignore that stuff but I do.think since a lot of classes a.significant number I would say at least.a third of a bush classes did not get to.the depression in World War two I think.that you know we're going to see we're.going to see that so can I explain the.creation of the bull moose slash.Progressive Party not just the ideology.after Teddy Roosevelt lost the election.now technically Angela the bull moose.party was created before and you know.during the Elector the election of 1912.this was an election where you know.Teddy Roosevelt did a third party okay.so did a third party and as far as that.as far as that goes that's a third party.run let's go ahead and take a look at.the election of excellent excellent so.Donald at some point maybe so I don't.think that I'm going to be getting into.American imperialism in this particular.series but at some point certainly all.right so glad to see people watching.from the UK and internationally and so.with that 1912 presidential election so.let's go ahead and take a look at the.1912 United States presidential election.and kind of go over the dynamics okay so.let's see what is it that we see in the.creation of the bull moose party okay.the Progressive Party as we might call.it so let's go ahead and put the screen.focused all right so when we look here.basically what happened here this is.we've got some other elections like that.where the 1856 election is another.example of this okay so the 1856.presidential election what we see happen.this is kind of a trend in US history.when we see that James Buchanan the.Democrat is running against John cifra.moth the Republican and Millard Fillmore.of the know-nothing party now the.Republicans of the know-nothings were.both trying to fill the void okay trying.to fill the void left by the Whig party.okay so the 1852 election was the last.election that the Whig party.participated in okay so.1852 after that the Whig party is done.and so with that we've got these two.parties trying to fill the void now note.here that the Republicans as far as the.popular vote okay the Republicans get.I've got a new Mouse with a very.sensitive scrolling apparatus so the.Democrats only got 45 percent of the.popular vote on the Republicans getting.1/3 of popular votes the know-nothings.getting about 1/5 okay so the Democrats.only you know only got 45 percent of the.vote but they won because their.opponents were divided and when we see.here what's going on here that of course.the Democratic Party in the 1850s was.largely based in the south so you see.essentially on besides Maryland.which ironically was originally a.Catholic colony right and that as far as.as far as that goes on Maryland was.originally a Catholic colony but the.majority of voted for Millard Fillmore.the plurality or whatever you see in.Maryland of the know-nothing party which.remember was a party that opposed.Catholic on immigration and so as far as.that as far as that goes.we've got that now you see that all.of the slave states besides Maryland all.of the slave states besides Maryland are.voting for the Democrats and then you.look at the slave states what - Maryland.plus one two three four five three.states okay so only five free states.supported the Democrats but you note.here that the slave states plus five.free states equals the presidency in.1856 okay so what's going on here in.1856 is a classic example of the.principle that you when one part the.party that is more United tends to win.the election okay tends to win the.election and so going from going from.there we see 1856 now 1912 you see here.that essentially now you've got Eugene.Debs of the Socialist Party getting.about six percent of the vote and then.you've got Woodrow Wilson the Democrat.with 41% of the vote.okay so Woodrow Wilson is going into the.presidency with only forty-one percent.of the popular vote when you look at.this just like in 1856 Roosevelt and.Taft together got more votes than got.more votes than on Wilson but the thing.is that they earned their votes are.watered down and so Wilson was able to.get a plurality in more states okay so.you see the Teddy Roosevelt in green.here the progressive candidate won.several states of you know one two three.four five six and then the Republicans.getting two states but the Democrats.being United were able to get more votes.because their opponents are divided.remember in a presidential election a.candidate does not have to get a.majority in order to get those votes so.when we look at this election we see.here if we can look at it we don't see.anything in this article by state okay.but it's but it's pretty interesting.looking up looking at this so what's.half.okay oh actually we can see here so for.example on if we look at a state like.you know so uh Wow.so that's one thing in California we see.that that was only by like about 200.votes okay so we see here that Roosevelt.got less than 200 votes more than Wilson.and carried California I'm so then you.see here we're in Connecticut Wilson got.39% of the vote then we see 17 and 35.and so you know Taft got almost as many.votes as Wilson as Wilson.but Roosevelt's eating into this so.what's going on here during the.Progressive Era now there are some.interesting arguments that can be made.here because Taft in some ways was more.progressive than Roosevelt okay when you.look at Roosevelt gets this reputation.as a trust buster okay so Roosevelt gets.a reputation as a trust buster and so.going from there going from there we.think about this Roosevelt I've never.you know Roosevelt never went in and.challenged Standard Oil for example okay.so Standard Oil is you know it's.something that you know Roosevelt never.went after them now Roosevelt did go.after the northern securities.commissions so if we want to look at.Teddy Roosevelt as a trust buster if we.want to look at Teddy Roosevelt's.trust-busting apparatus you know the.Sherman Antitrust Act now remember that.you know the Sherman Antitrust Act is.what was there for Roosevelt and Taft so.we do want to note that the Sherman Act.was a little bit limited in what you.could do okay so the trust had to be so.flagrant that you could go after them.now Roosevelt if we're looking for an.example of Roosevelt trust-busting okay.so the northern securities case so if.you want to see now remember you want to.have an idea and then you go for the.specifics so if you want to think about.was Teddy Roosevelt a trust.buster well he went after northern.securities basically the Great Northern.Railroad and the Northern Pacific.Railroad companies created a basically a.trust and created a monopoly in the.Northwest ok so there's a monopoly on.railroad transportation in the Northwest.so going from there a dog with no teeth.are we talking about what are we now.that's you know if you can clarify that.for me I'm Vicki that's gonna be very.helpful to me so it's oh yeah you're.talking about the Sherman Act I believe.okay so basically northern securities.you've got the Great Northern Railroad.the Northern Pacific Railroad and that.created essentially monopolies and so.Teddy Roosevelt went after this monopoly.note this is a five-to-four case so.there were four justices who actually.cited I've you know we've got four.justices who sided with northern.securities and that would be interesting.to look at but we want to know that.Teddy Roosevelt went after this railroad.monopoly but he never went after.Standard Oil.it was Taft who went after Standard Oil.and broke them up okay so Taft Standard.Oil okay so we think about Taft and.Standard Oil that's what's going on.there so the Taft administration.actually you know what you see here is.the Supreme Court ordered the breakup of.the Standard Oil Company okay so.basically the Standard Oil Company of.New Jersey guilty of monopolizing the.petroleum industry okay now this was.looks like this was a much closer but or.made me much more decisive oh there's.only actually one concurred descent.okay so this we see here the Sherman.Antitrust Act was used by Taft now Teddy.Roosevelt though as far as Teddy.Roosevelt was concerned after he left.the presidency Teddy Roosevelt became.more progressive in his thinking okay so.as far as that goes yes and it's great.to have some teachers and here watching.with us what with us as well.contributing and so with that.the Clayton Antitrust Act you know as.Miss Skinner says it put teeth into the.dog so we do want to acknowledge that.Teddy Roosevelt and William Howard Taft.were operating under the Sherman Act but.we also want to note that there are some.cases where Taft was more progressive.than Roosevelt but Roosevelt besides.many of y'all seen Austin Powers some of.y'all have some of y'all having a lot of.the kids may not have but you're not too.progressive enough you know that is you.know that's and I love you to Becky and.all of the teachers who are supporting.my work but you know we think about dr..evil Teddy Roosevelt's like you're not.too progressive enough and so you know.for Teddy Roosevelt 1912 he concludes.that William Howard Taft is too.conservative and what we want to.understand here I'm going to use an AP.government term when we think about.political polarization okay so when we.think about political polarization you.know so just one second okay so as far.as that I've you know political.polarization we want to think about in.terms of today like Republicans tend to.be conservative Democrats tend to be.liberal to progressive right so and then.a lot of people who are more moderate.they tend to kind of be maybe.independent leaning one way or the other.but this is not how politics worked in.the Progressive Era that each party had.a conservative and a progressive faction.and so what's happening here is that.Teddy Roosevelt saying look I want to.run on a purely progressive ticket.that's where Teddy Roosevelt during the.1912 campaign was campaigning for the.direct election of senators okay so.Teddy Roosevelt wanted you know a lot of.things to happen that you know William.Howard Taft wasn't necessarily.advocating for so Teddy Roosevelt wanted.you know a new apparatus in order to be.able to bring about more progressive.reform and so from there we're going to.we're going to get into that so.basically the.mousse Progressive Party kind of ceases.to exist after the 1912 election it does.not compete in the 1916 election so in.the 1916 election we see that Woodrow.Wilson is you know is running against a.Republican and you know wins the.election with you know with about forty.nine point two percent of the popular.vote versus the Democrats forty six.okay so Wilson wins on the slogan.remember in 1916 he kept us out of war.okay that was Wilson's slogan in 1960.all right so Raul when we think about.okay now the birth of the conservation.movement okay I was thinking about the.conservative movement and Roe I think I.might have an email from you I need to.get back to you know I think from the.title I've just been slammed this week.on that we're doing a push on Tuesdays.and Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. Eastern and.then government on Fridays at 1:00 p.m..Eastern.so corona class everyday 1:00 p.m..Eastern and so with that the birth of.the conservation movement so if we think.about this during the Gilded Age like.one of the questions that I put forward.in our last broadcast of was you know.when we think about the Gilded Age as.laissez faire oftentimes the Gilded Age.is characterized as laissez faire now in.some ways you could argue that this is a.well fair characterization but in other.ways not okay so when we think about.conservation during the Gilded Age on.the government basically allow companies.to go in and take resources out of the.earth cut down as many trees as you want.you know the paper companies can come in.there they can cut down trees they don't.have to replant they don't have to be.responsible for the environment so in.that sense we would see how during the.Gilded Age that in terms of conservation.the government was loss a fair because.we really didn't see policies from the.government that were aimed at we need to.have some guy you know let's think about.the Buffalo let's protect the buffalo.herds let's create some national parks.let's make sure that when paper.companies are cutting down forests that.they.to replant and rotate those forests so.when we look at that that you know if.we're making an argument was that you.know was the Gilded Age laissez faire.then you know in that sense yet so when.we think about conservation that.remember the Progressive Era we put.things under this wider umbrella of.government regulation of business and an.expansion of the government's role in.the economy okay so we see as an.expansion of the government's role in.the economy so going from there when you.think about the conservation efforts.that Teddy Roosevelt is saying that you.know it is the federal government's.responsibility to make sure that we have.sustainable practices okay now the thing.is what we have to make sure about is.that Teddy Roosevelt's of.conservationists now you've got this guy.on myrrh or Muir in you are I don't know.it's a written or a type test or.whatever it is this year.so when we look at this guy um you know.mer he was a preservationist now.preservationist wanted to take like you.know just whatever is going on on right.now in nature keep it as it is now Teddy.Roosevelt was a conservationist there.are so many cool photos of Teddy.Roosevelt of you know Teddy Roosevelt's.big-game hunter okay so if we're looking.at this there are so many my goodness.does this really say all 512 animals.Teddy Roosevelt and his son killed on.safari okay um that is it looks like we.actually got you know that so basically.Teddy Roosevelt was an avid hunter looks.like he personally killed 512.okay so nine a lot okay so when we look.at this let me give y'all a link here.and this is so a link here when we think.about okay mayor very good okay so so.with that on you know I see here that.Teddy Roosevelt killed nine lions his.son Kermit eight lions Kermit killed.three leopards and seven cheetahs Teddy.Roosevelt.none there now Teddy Roosevelt shot 15.zebras two Kermit's four so they.basically went through here and they try.they they basically made a list of all.of the animals that they shot together.Teddy Roosevelt killed 296 animals.including a crocodile his son killed.three crocodiles Teddy Roosevelt shot.looks like two ostriches a pelican okay.I mean this is really impressive and.there should be at least one elephant.here I don't see where the well they've.got the gazelles the big gazelles I'm in.three different subspecies it looks like.now I don't see let's see so a.wildebeest I mean they just went through.and we're just shooting and shoot Wow.Teddy were okay this is actually a.little bit okay this is a little bit sad.now that I will get this a little more.that we see we see let's see.I saw cost you rats okay seven hippos.and then we've got eight run Asura.Serrano sera and eight eleven elephants.between the two of them so you know my.point being that they they should yeah.it's like at first it's like okay I did.find yeah thanks Vicki and the you know.so you see here at first it's like wow.they shot a lot of animals and then it's.like oh they shot a lot of animals okay.they shot a lot of animals and you know.so so it's a little bit but one thing I.want to note you is that here's a god.that's just like you put him in you know.in the middle of Africa with a shotgun.and this guy is just a you know an.animal okay but at the same time here's.the thing because Teddy Roosevelt likes.to shoot animals so wild animals so much.he wants not only his son but what about.his grandson and his great-grandson he.wants them to be able to shoot wild.animals as well and that's when we think.about conservation versus preservation.okay so we're thinking about.preservation that's where we have things.like a wildlife.habitats where you're not able to do any.hunting or anything like that this is a.wildlife preserve okay.so then when we think about conservation.like you know I know people who are into.into deer hunting for example and there.are limits on how many deer you can kill.in a season you buy tax and the reason.for that is that hunters tend to be very.much conservationists than their mindset.they don't want somebody going in and.killing so many wild animals that the.next season there aren't going to be any.to kill so that's the thing when we.start thinking about this yeah so when.we look at exactly Lily that.preservationist want to preserve nature.with you from you know they want to.protect it from humans conservationists.just want to make sure that there's some.left later on so for example.conservation that's why you know I tend.to you know when students are like.asking me if I've got a recycling box.for paper I'm like you do understand the.paper is a renewable resource and paper.companies are required to rotate their.forests okay now of course I you know we.can look at toilet paper is scarce right.now in paper towels and that sort of.thing but as far as that goes.let's see is Veni want yours Vicki haha.so so with that when when we're getting.into now I read an interesting article.just out of you know like let's run this.like a class I get on all kinds of.tangents in my classroom any of my.actual students will tell you but the.toilet the toilet paper thing a lot of.people chalk that up the panic buying.but here's the thing that companies that.make toilet paper and paper towels they.are divided into residential and.industrial and so what's happened here.is with the quarantine we have we see a.spike in residential demand because.people are spending more time at home so.it's not that the paper is scarce it's.that it's just they're they're used to a.certain amount of demand and they're.having to justify with the demand going.more home and less about the you know.about less about the call I see they're.messing with you unless of.the businesses like the demand certainly.schools aren't needing to buy any you.know the schools are large consumers of.paper products not right now and so with.that that is the difference between.conservation and preservation and.neither one of these was happening.during the Gilded Age so as far as that.goes Thank You Theo and as long as far.as that one goes we are getting into.this characterization now remember that.the characterization of the un-- Gilded.Age as laissez-faire in some ways it.lives up to that characterization and in.some ways it does not so that's why I.don't like to refer to the Gilded Age as.law as a fair because when I look at the.Gilded Age I see lots of government.interference in the economy it's just.that the interference is always.pro-business remember that the.government's response to the Pullman.Strike that was not laissez-faire at all.okay there's nothing laissez-faire about.the government's response to the Pullman.Strike and speaking of the Pullman.Strike so when it comes down to it the.government's response to the Pullman.Strike is the government's response to.the Pullman Strike is that we are going.to put eugene debs in jail we're going.to you know we're going to bring in the.military if we have to we're going to do.whatever we have to do to side with on.to side against the strikers and to get.the economy back up and running because.the Pullman railcar company is covered.by interstate commerce because they.deliver Whitten rail cars deliver the.mail so what's happened during the.Gilded Age is when there's a strike then.what we see is the government is.intervening against the strikers whereas.when we look at during the Progressive.Era so let's go into you know first of.all we think about Roosevelt's the.anthracite coal strike of 1902.now you notice here that what I'm doing.here in terms of you know when we're.thinking about what is that you need to.know you need to have a general.friend you need to know a general trend.and then you need to have a piece of.specific evidence to support that.general trend so when we look at the.anthracite coal strike for example of.1902 this is a little bit different and.what we see here there is a new sheriff.in town I tell you what Teddy Roosevelt.probably would've loved to have been.called sheriff I mean he just seems like.that type of guy and so with that you.know just you know when you go to the.images miss Skinner students on you know.she's now this this is one of my.favorites we've got a meme here with.Teddy Roosevelt having hunted a.triceratops.um but you see there there are tons of.pictures of Teddy Roosevelt and his son.there's more Teddy Roosevelt with one of.the right nos you know with the.rhinoceros that he's killed there with.one of several elephants I'm so so with.that the cold strike of 1902 what Teddy.Roosevelt did here was that Teddy.Roosevelt invited everyone to the White.House okay so he invited leaders of the.strikers and leader of leaders of the.business okay so we see here Roosevelt.you know Teddy Roosevelt you know he.says here that we want to investigate.the strike and so what he's what he's.saying here is that you know what he.wants to do is he wanted to intervene.now he's told he has no authority to.intervene here but he ain't but he.eventually convened a conference of.representatives of government labor and.management so instead of intervening in.the strike Teddy Roosevelt is saying.like look we're going to you know we're.going to go into this and we're going to.say here that we need to sit down and.talk about it so that's now this also.goes back to the idea of Roosevelt.Square Deal so when we think about the.substance of Teddy Roosevelt Square Deal.which we can see exhibited.and the you know in the anthracite coal.strike the square deal is about the.government is no longer going to take.the side of business all the time and of.the best of interest that Teddy.Roosevelt is saying that the.government's role and this is where you.know we get into yeah really baby you're.gonna have to go back you're going to.your time machine I believe but here's.the thing that we want to think about.that Teddy Roosevelt is promising that.everyone's gonna get fair shake with him.as president that the government isn't.just going to be siding with one side.all the time okay and this is where.Richard Hofstadter wrote a book called.the American political tradition which I.used to assign in my 8 push students but.I find that this written this redesigned.exam doesn't do a lot to reward like.very in-depth knowledge so you know when.we you know but in this book he's got.you know this chapter called Teddy.Roosevelt the conservative as.progressive so we want to note here that.while Teddy Roosevelt on is a.progressive president and he's not like.full-on progressive okay Vic type you.know that there definitely are some.things here about his square deal where.he's trying to be fair and we also what.can we see the square deal when we look.at his trust-busting Teddy Roosevelt.believes that if businesses if there is.a monopoly out there for example let's.think about this now we can call.Standard Oil anticompetitive all we want.but at the same time one of the reasons.that Standard Oil was anti-competitive.is that Standard Oil put out oil that.was cheaper and better than what other.people were doing so when we think about.Rockefeller being anticompetitive part.of the reason Rockefeller was.anticompetitive is because Standard Oil.was putting out good oil and they were.doing it cheap and so when we think.about that the Standard Oil manat now.also when you look at the Gilded Age and.we look at those those strikes Standard.Oil did not have strikes during the.Gilded Age Gen.Standard Oil employees were paid above.what other companies employees were.making so john d rockefeller one thing.that we need to understand is he created.this super efficient company on where.you know he's not only able to pay his.workers fairly but he is also able to.you know in addition to paying his.workers fairly he's able to get oil out.there at a good price and the oil is.quality oil so when you look at this.from Teddy Roosevelt's perspective the.mere existence of a trust does not.threaten the public interest it is when.a trust begins to use that advantage.like you know john d rockefeller in.standard oil we would call this a.natural monopoly because john d.rockefeller didn't build his monopoly by.getting government favors he built his.monopoly by out competing yo competitor.after competitor and so the thing is now.of course William Howard Taft we could.say that that was influenced by Ida.Tarbell okay Ida Tarbell who was a.muckraker we do want to understand.muckraking in the context of the.Progressive Era when we think about.muckraking it's these journalists who.print these sensational stories and that.that prompt people to think like you.know what this the sensational story.here and this is something that is.making me rethink so when Ida Tarbell.publishes her scathing history of the.Standard Oil Company public opinion.suddenly shifts against Rockefeller and.Standard Oil and that's part of the.reason why you see Taft going after.Standard Oil because of this the shift.in public opinion due to muckraking and.that's another thing if we think about.the 17th amendment the direct election.of senators that was because of a.muckraking series published in wait for.it.Cosmopolitan magazine now Cosmopolitan.magazine today is one of those magazines.that you know in the grocery store.they've got like a little.thing in front of it so that young.people are not reading things on that.magazine that are inappropriate so.Cosmopolitan magazine or Cosmo I don't.see that as much in grocery stores.anymore and so as far as that goes.though that and it may be that I'm just.not looking behind the right thing but.basically the cover has you know.typically a really beautiful woman on.there you know dressed scantily or.suggestively and having all kinds of.like attention grabbing headlines now at.the set the time cosmopolitan was a.general interest magazine okay was.basically a general interest general.readership current issues kind of.magazine and you know so it had this.series called the treason of the Senate.okay and the treason of the Senate this.series is basically going in and making.the Senate look like a corrupt and.fraudulent institution and so going from.going from there on where you see this.muckraking you see that that's gonna.result in a policy change okay we see.the 17th amendment was a result of.muckraking so that's something that is.important when we're looking at what's.going on here during the Progressive Era.and the influence of muckraking okay so.we wanna we want to note that that is.that that is happening.okay so muckraking we're thinking about.Ida Tarbell with Standard Oil.I'm Jacob Riis how the other half lives.okay so as far as that as far as that.goes Jacob Riis on in how the other half.lives.um this is an 1890s he's kind of the.Godfather of muckraking he was going.after the tenements now you don't need.to know who all the buck rakers are but.I would pick three muckrakers to learn.well like so for example I've added.horrible Jacob Riis and of course Upton.Sinclair the writer of the jungle now.Upton Sinclair is an interesting case.because the jungle was actually a work.of fiction and Upton Sinclair was a you.know was a socialist.and what he was trying to do the whole.point of the jungle that Upton Sinclair.was hoping that there would be sympathy.for immigrant workers.okay there'd be sympathy for immigrant.workers and there would be you know.sympathy for you know people would say.you know we don't like these conditions.that immigrant workers are living and.working in now people read this book and.their life or the meat processing plants.really that nasty and so there was a.congressional investigation on into this.that we want to investigate the.meatpacking industry and you know which.is getting some attention today because.you're having coronavirus outbreaks make.sure that you know I mean to after I'm.done here I need to run to the store and.buy some more meat put it in the freezer.on because we could be getting into a.situation where you know we've got some.brief interruptions in our meat supply I.don't know I mean I don't mean to get.all like alarmist here but but I do have.you know I am you know when I go to the.store I'll buy you know a couple of.things you know a couple of packs of.meat whether I need them or not and then.I'll put them out put them in the.freezer and so that way if we do have a.temporary suspension and you know a.temporary crisis and the availability of.meat then we'll know okay so as far as.that yeah we are getting some things.here so you know we could be setting.definitely we're seeing the meatpacking.plants in the huh Oh Caroline you got.jokes I tell you that's a knee-slapper.right there I could just go vegan and.then I wouldn't need me okay so so yeah.alright picked up but thank you Caroline.for your contribution you know your your.advice has been has been noted I'm you.know kind of lie so I so with that yeah.so Dale exactly what we're getting into.we're getting into Upton Sinclair I.aimed for the public's heart and you.know and I hit the public stomach okay.which here again like one thing that's.very interesting as we get into like for.example a poem like President Trump is.like signed some kind of.executive order limiting immigration for.the next 60 days now from what I can.tell the actual executive order doesn't.do much to limit immigration at all it's.largely symbolic but but the thing is.there are some people that have called.this on American and when you look at.this when have Americans ever really had.sympathy for immigrant populations so.that's one thing like this evening I'm.actually going to be on the Bill of.Rights Institute's YouTube channel on.we're going to be so this is a good.segue to talk about this it's 6:30 p.m..Eastern.okay so youtube.com let's see Bill of.let's see let me just put a link to the.Bill of Rights Institute's YouTube.channel.okay so the Bill of Rights Institute's.YouTube channel I'm gonna be on there at.6:30 p.m. Eastern and what I'm going to.be doing at 6:30 p.m. Eastern is I'm.going to be I'm going to be talking.about immigration and internal.migrations in US history so y'all want.to subscribe to the Bill of Rights.Institute so you'll see when I'm going.live for that broadcasts okay so we're.going to be getting into immigration and.internal migrations and when it comes.down to it that when you look at Upton.Sinclair it's like oh let's see if.Americans are going to be sympathetic to.immigrant poverty and the squalid.conditions that they're living in and it.ended up the American public was not but.it's like hey we need to do something.about me so Congress passes the Meat.Inspection Act which basically allows.federal inspectors to go into meat.processing plants which meat processing.plants at the time were involved in a.lot of which today even are involved in.interstate commerce so remember the.Chicago was really a central location.when we think about the Chicago Bulls.for example Thank You Sara the Chicago.Bulls why are they called the Chicago.Bulls well Chicago was a meatpacking.center for the entire you know for most.of the country they get a meet went far.and wide from there in refrigerated cars.also when you think about the Haymarket.affair in Chicago.why Haymarket well Chicago is the.meatpacking center so that's why there.would be a Haymarket and so when you.look at that you see that meatpacking is.interstate commerce and the government.is going in and that's a regulation of.business that if I owned a meatpacking.plant.federal inspectors can show up.unannounced and they can take a look at.the conditions in my meatpacking plant.and if they're not meeting inspection I.can be shut down so that's something.that we see that the government whereas.they may have been a bit laws a fair.when it comes to regulating business.during the Gilded Age on during the.Progressive Era the government is not.shy about regulating business and so.another thing here is when you look.another thing we see in the news now we.I mean so much is being kind of.reenacted in front of us we see that the.FDA the FDA I believe has very recently.um come in and approved an at-home test.for the coronavirus because you can seem.like right now on what we see with you.know with Corona the biggest problem is.we don't know who has it.we don't know who's had it because we.don't have testing we don't have.information out there so the FDA has.approved an at-home coronavirus test.from what I can see so the Food and Drug.Administration before the FDA you had.all these like you know you call them.like snake oil salesmen and stuff like.that you could just go around you can.stay up something on something and say.it cures what ails you and you sell it.you know so here's the snake oil it's.supposed to be good for you now you'll.notice on products today that they claim.to be good for you they're noting that.the claims here have not been medically.evaluated okay so that's something that.is important that the claims here have.not been medically evaluated so when it.comes down to at the Food and Drug.Administration so for example when you.look at labels on your food that the FDA.mandates that there be labels on the.food that they meet certain criteria I.think also what's interesting is do you.notice that the label.they're always black I think that that's.regulated as well and that you know when.I see like a bag of chips that's got the.label there's no black on there and they.had to pay extra money to print in black.and this is because of a government.regulation hey Devon good to see you.here and so that is the biggest thing.about the Progressive Era is that we.have the government's willingness to be.more active in the realm of business and.to regulate business so with that I.don't mind this being a little bit of a.shorter broadcast here on we will if.anybody's got any other questions go.ahead and ask we are go what do you all.think about for next week okay because.remember I want to take a step back this.is going to be probably my last.dedicated broadcast on the 20th century.okay because I really think that it's.unlikely that the 20th century is going.to be on the exam for the reasons I've.already gone into two recent dbq's in.the early 20th century.a lot of people ongoing you know in the.mid twentieth century you know not you.know not getting that far in class so.Jefferson so something like you know.Jefferson and Jackson now it's going to.say right now that there is not go okay.so so we see here okay I think that.we've got some good things here Jeff or.so so I'm going to be on populating the.class okay so for example let me note.here that we have one two three four we.have six Korona classes left okay so we.have six Korona classes left and I will.be so we've got six Korona classes left.I will be titling those those are going.to take place at 1:00 p.m. Eastern on.Tuesdays and Thursdays okay 1:00 p.m..Eastern on Tuesdays and Thursdays there.will be six more of them and I will take.y'all's advice into consideration as I.begin titling those broadcasts so.remember 1:00 p.m. on Tuesdays and.Thursdays and remember to tune in to the.Bill of Rights Institute ok tune in to.the Bill of Rights Institute this.evening ok on.you know on that okay so with that now.let me see here Angela I'm gonna answer.this question real quick here how much.effect didn't know it now if you're.saying military campaigning one thing.that we want to note here that that what.happened between the wars if we want to.understand why Americans were you know.so against getting involved in World War.two that Congress issued the naira port.in the 1930s and the nine o'clock in.World War one involvement that by the.1930s most Americans thought had been a.useless waste of a hundred thousand.American lives and the nine report this.Congressional report concluded that the.the reason why we were drawn in World.War one is because of the armaments.industry and that's why when you look at.the neutrality acts which banned the.selling of arms to belligerents and that.that was why that the Neutrality Act is.say the neutrality the acts were saying.that we don't want war profiteering.dragging us into World War 2 into this.European war as the majority of.Americans saw it at the time so yes I.will be going over some things we'll.make sure we hit the Jeffersonian era.Jackson you know the Civil War and.reconstruction so those things will be.incorporated into Korona class broadcast.so keep that in mind I'm going to be.populating it I'm going to be here at.1:00 o'clock Tuesdays and Thursdays from.now until the exam so with that ladies.and gentlemen thank you all so much for.tuning in and it is always a pleasure.

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Ngb 1058 1r Form FAQs

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How can I fill out Google's intern host matching form to optimize my chances of receiving a match?

I was selected for a summer internship 2016. I tried to be very open while filling the preference form: I choose many products as my favorite products and I said I'm open about the team I want to join. I even was very open in the location and start date to get host matching interviews (I negotiated the start date in the interview until both me and my host were happy.) You could ask your recruiter to review your form (there are very cool and could help you a lot since they have a bigger experience). Do a search on the potential team. Before the interviews, try to find smart question that you are Continue Reading

Do military members have to pay any fee for leave or fiancee forms?

First off there are no fees for leaves or requests for leave in any branch of the United States military. Second there is no such thing as a fiancée form in the U.S. military. There is however a form for applying for a fiancée visa (K-1 Visa)that is available from the Immigration and Customs Service (Fiancé(e) Visas ) which would be processed by the U.S. State Department at a U.S. Consulate or Embassy overseas. However these fiancée visas are for foreigners wishing to enter the United States for the purpose of marriage and are valid for 90 days. They have nothing to do with the military and are Continue Reading

How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.

Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.

How do you know if you need to fill out a 1099 form?

It can also be that he used the wrong form and will still be deducting taxes as he should be. Using the wrong form and doing the right thing isnt exactly a federal offense

How can I make it easier for users to fill out a form on mobile apps?

Make it fast. Ask them as few questions as possible (don't collect unnecessary information) and pre-populate as many fields as possible. Don't ask offputting questions where the respondent might have to enter sensitive personal information. If some users see you collecting sensitive information, they might not be ready to share that with you yet based on what you are offering, and they will think twice about completing the form.

When do I have to learn how to fill out a W-2 form?

While I did not study physics this is something that relates to my field as well. One thing to remember is the scope of the field which you are talking about. With physics it might seem narrower than History or Archaeology but I suspect that when you boil it down it isn’t. It would be impossible to cover everything in a subject even going all the way through to gaining a doctorate. The answer you got and posted up is very accurate and extremely good advice. What a lot of it boils down to in education (especially nowadays) is not so much teaching specific facts but teaching themes and how to find Continue Reading

What is a DA 1058?

Lets hear it for books on Mathematics. Euclid's Elements (300 BC) - Euclid - Summarized known mathematics of the day and introduced mathematical rigor (axioms, proofs and theorems). Euclid's Elements is widely considered the most successful and influential textbook of all time. Liber Abaci (1200 AD) - Fibonacci - Brought Arabic numerals (and zero) to the west and renewed interest in Mathematics. Ars Magna (1500 AD) - Cardano - Solutions to cubic and quartic equations and hinted towards complex numbers. The publishing of this book also led to a bitter lifelong feud between Cardano and Niccolo Fon Continue Reading

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