Information on the Internet is explosive and lacks context. Therefore, we especially and the FEI Federer think tank have compiled the correct relevant information in the American campus study, and divided the history of political parties in the United States into six major systems. It allows readers to understand the history of American political parties and the development of the two major parties from a macro perspective. First Party System (1792-1824): Federalist vs. Democratic-Republican The United States revolutionized independence in 1776, adopted a formal constitution in 1788, and elected its first president and vice president in 1788–1789.
During this period, the "American bulk sms service democracy" as it is known in modern times has not yet taken shape. Americans are still worried that Britain will counterattack the United States through British North America, that is, Canada, and that the Spanish colonial power is still expanding, and the United States' big brother, France, is going through a great revolution, and King Louis XVI has been decapitated. At this time, the United States did not have the concept or structure of a political party as modern people recognize it. It was just a collective name for people with similar ideas. The Federalist Federalists, headed by the first Treasurer, Hamilton, advocated centralization. They hope to establish a national bank, issue national debt uniformly, and establish a national standing army and navy;
Trade policy supports domestic protectionism (so they hope to establish national power regulation); Federalists generally believe that the country should be dominated by elites and the bourgeoisie, and voting rights should be Limited to people with property; and friendly to Britain in foreign policy. Federalist supporters were mainly businessmen and bourgeoisie in the northeastern United States, as well as the founding fathers of the United States. Although President Washington remains independent, he is generally considered to support the Federalist Party. The Democratic-Republican, headed by first Secretary of State Jefferson, was made up of opponents of the Federalist party's centralist claims.