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US & Foreign World

two nations loomed especially large in American foreign policy France and Britain
three major international conflicts of the early national period the Quasi-War with France (1798-1800), the First and Second Barbary Wars (1801-04; 1815), and the War of 1812 (1812-14)
The first major foreign event to rattle American observers the French Revolution
Democratic-Republicans tended to support French Revolution because it championed the rights of the people against entrenched elites
Presidents Jefferson and Madison both attempted to use an embargo and other economic sanctions against Britain and France to avoid the use of military force, for which the new nation was woefully unprepared
Before the Revolutionary War public opinion in America was deeply divided over how close the cultural and economic ties between the US and Britain should remain after independence
The Rush-Bagot Agreement of 1817 arranged for the demilitarization of the Great Lakes region between the US and Canada, which had been one of the major fronts of the War of 1812
Created by: savepeople