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xv, 121 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Washington's Neutrality Proclamation, 22 April 1793-- Defence of the President's Neutrality Proclamation (Alexander Hamilton), May 1793-- Pacificus Number I (Alexander Hamilton), 29 June 29 1793-- Pacificus Number I1 (Alexander Hamilton), 3 July 3 1793-- Pacificus Number 111 (Alexander Hamilton), 6 July 1793-- Pacificus Number IV (Alexander Hamilton), 10 July 10 1793-- Pacificus Number V (Alexander Hamilton), 13-17 July 1793-- Pacificus Number VI (Alexander Hamilton), 17 July 1793-- Pacificus Number VII (Alexander Hamilton), 27 July 1793-- 'Thomas Jefferson to James Madison, 7 July 1793-- Helvidius Number I (James Madison), 24 August 1793-- Helvidius Number I1 (James Madison), 31 August 1793-- Helvidius Number 111 (James Madison), 7 September 1793-- Helvidius Number IV (James Madison), 14 September 1793-- Helvidius Number V (James Madison), 18 September 1793-- Americanus Number I (Alexander Hamilton), 31 January 1794-- Americanus Number I1 (Alexander Hamilton), 7 February 1794-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"The Pacificus-Helvidius Debates of 1793-1794" matched Hamilton and Madison in the first chapter of an enduring discussion about the proper roles of the executive and legislative branches in the conduct of American foreign policy. Ignited by President Washington's Neutrality Proclamation of 1793, the debate addressed whether Washington had the authority to declare America neutral, despite an early alliance treaty with France. Hamilton argued that Washington's actions were constitutional and that friction between the two branches was an unavoidable, but not harmful, consequence of the separation of powers. Madison countered that Washington's proclamation would introduce "new principles and new constructions" into the Constitution. While the Pacificus-Helvidius debates did not resolve this ongoing constitutional controversy, they did define the grounds upon which this question was to be examined, to this very day.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Law Library (Crown)
xi, 383 p. ; 21 cm
  • The new yardstick
  • Competencies of the stars
  • The hard case for soft skills
  • The inner rudder
  • Self-control
  • What moves us
  • Social radar
  • The arts of influence
  • Collaboration, teams, and the group IQ
  • The billion-dollar mistake
  • Best practices
  • Taking the organizational pulse
  • The heart of performance.
Law Library (Crown)