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Papers On Presidential Studies (U.S.)
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Executive Privilege
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An 11 page paper discussing the claims of the Clinton administration that it should be immune from prosecution in the investigations that ultimately uncovered the Monica Lewinsky sex scandal. Executive privilege is a concept that gives the chief executive – i.e., the president – of the country the right to act outside of normal channels and even outside of (though not above) the law. Not specifically defined in the Constitution, it is perpetually controversial, though its constitutionality is no longer questioned. Bibliography lists 11 sources.
Filename: KSexecPriv.rtf

Executive Privilege for the Privileged
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This six-page-paper presents a discussion on the use of Executive Privilege. The examples of Richard Nixon, Bill Clinton and Thomas Jefferson are all discussed. Bibliography lists five sources.
Filename: CWexecut.wps

Fawn M. Brodie's 'Thomas Jefferson : An Intimate History'
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A 5 page analysis of 'Thomas Jefferson: an Intimate History' by Fawn M. Brodie. It has always seemed contradictory that the man who wrote that "all men are created equal" was a slave owner, and that it was rumored he had a long-standing sexual relationship with one of his black slaves. Brodie's work does an admirable job of reconciling these discrepancies as she argues that Jefferson's actions made sense in the context of his own time and were consistent with his own philosophy. No additional sources cited.
Filename: Fbrodie.wps

FDR and Change
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A 6 page paper which examines the changes Franklin D. Roosevelt brought to government. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: RAfdrge.rtf

FDR And Hoover: Comparison
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17 pages in length. Stifled by the economic conditions of the Crash of 1929, Herbert Hoover's presidential career was off to a bad start and only became progressively worse over the next few years. Had he lived in another time, his political prowess and idealistic policies may have worked infinitely better; however, he immersed himself amidst a quagmire of one bad policy move after another until the country reached one of its lowest economic points of all time. Franklin Delano Roosevelt followed behind Hoover in the presidential position and promised to clean up the political, economic and social disarray Hoover had left behind, a tremendous challenge he met head on and one that would ultimately establish him as the greatest leader of democracy, the greatest champion of social progress in the 20th century. Bibliography lists 11 sources.
Filename: TLCHoovr.rtf

FDR's "Splendid Deception" and its Motivations
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A 5 page paper discussing FDR's efforts in hiding his paralysis from the American public in relation to Smith's views of public and private behavior. Critics of laissez-faire economics claim that the stance is hard and uncaring, that government needs to do more for the people it governs. Adam Smith's characterizations of market behavior being motivated by self-interest is seen to preclude any participation in warmth or altruism. Smith himself had no difficulty in reconciling these motivations, and neither did Franklin D. Roosevelt. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: KSFDRdisab.wps

FDR's "Splendid Deception" and its Motivations
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A 6 page paper discussing FDR's efforts in hiding his paralysis from the American public in relation to Charles Smith's views of public and private behavior argued in Critique of Sociological Reasoning. Smith holds that all human behavior, including that resulting from the experience of disability, can be categorized into three levels. The experience of Franklin D. Roosevelt is used here to illustrate those levels and then proclaim that while FDR operated from all three levels, it was Level 3, the most altruistic, that could most frequently describe his behavior as related to his disability. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: KSFDRdisab2.wps

FDR: Disability And The Presidency
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15 pages in length. There are myriad personal and professional assets that lend themselves to a successful president; among them are integrity, sound judgment, compassion and executive ability. Conspicuously absent from the long list of characteristics is the element of physical disability, an absence one can surmise exists because it has absolutely nothing to do with the competency to lead a country. However, Franklin Delano Roosevelt understood the nature of his lameness and what it could very well mean for his political career if he did not take great strides to minimize the obvious, inasmuch as the nation was not progressive enough at this point in time to accept a president whose physical health was anything less than one-hundred percent – even if it had absolutely no impact upon his leadership prowess. Bibliography lists 13 sources.
Filename: TLC_FDR.rtf

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