Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Company; 1st edition (1958)
Size Fb2: 1164 kb
Size ePub: 1303 kb
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Second volume in the Age of Roosevelt series by Schlesinger. Especially looking back at it at this point in history.
Second volume in the Age of Roosevelt series by Schlesinger. A classic study of the New Deal. Frances Perkins, FDR appointed her Secretary of Labor in 1933 and she served from 1933 to 1945, the longest to serve in that position, and first woman ever appointed to the US Cabinet. Before accepting appointment, she laid before Roosevelt an extensive agenda, including unemployment and old age insurance, minimum wages and maximum hours; and he told her to go ahead.
The Age of Roosevelt" is a must read. The New Deal was immediately faced with impending crises, including the imminent collapse of the banking system and a real risk of social revolution. The controversial remedies chosen to combat these are covered in some detail. This book provides the reader with an understanding of many of the New Deal projects, including the NRA, the PWA, CCC and the agricultural plans, which included the destruction of piglets and the plowing up of crops in times of famine.
Coming into office at the bottom of the Great Depression, FDR told the American people that they have .
Coming into office at the bottom of the Great Depression, FDR told the American people that they have nothing to fear but fear itself. The conventional wisdom having failed, he tried unorthodox remedies to avert economic collapse. His first hundred days restored national morale, and his New Dealers filled Washington with new approaches to recovery and reform.
Roosevelt persuaded Congress to give him emergency powers from 9 March to 16 June 1933 (the 'Hundred Days'). Although many of Roosevelt's ideas were not new (some just copied Hoover's), 1933 - especially the 100 days - saw a burst of legislation to tackle the Depression like never before. 1. Confidence: Roosevelt undertook a series of measures to keep the American people on his side. a. Abolished Prohibition. He did: - stop people owning gold (they had to deposit it in banks).
Roosevelt directed the federal government during most of the Great .
Roosevelt directed the federal government during most of the Great Depression, implementing his New Deal domestic agenda in response to the worst economic crisis in . Roosevelt's parents, who were sixth cousins, both came from wealthy old New York families, the Roosevelts, the Aspinwalls and the Delanos, respectively. Frequent trips to Europe-he made his first excursion at the age of two and went with his parents every year from the ages of seven to fifteen-helped Roosevelt become conversant in German and French.
Roosevelt's New Deal not only included economic aid, work assistance programs, and greater control over businesses but also the end of the gold standard and of prohibition
Roosevelt's New Deal not only included economic aid, work assistance programs, and greater control over businesses but also the end of the gold standard and of prohibition. This was then followed by the Second New Deal programs which included more long-term assistance such as the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), the Social Security System, the Federal Housing Administration (FHA), Fannie Mae, the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), and the Security and Exchange Commission (SEC).
The New Deal was a series of programs and projects instituted during the Great Depression by President Franklin D. Roosevelt that aimed to restore prosperity to Americans. A Second New Deal was put in place shortly thereafter as a way to continue the country's economic recovery.
In these books he described and narrated President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s New Deal fro.
Coming into office at the bottom of the Great Depression, FDR told the American people that they . Books related to The Coming of the New Deal.