Titel: Missouri in the American Civil War
Dred Scott v. Sandford, Price's Raid, Battle of Island Number Ten, James-Younger Gang, Battle of Westport, Frémont Emancipation, Battle of Wilson's Creek, Bleeding Kansas, Wide Awakes, Missouri secession, Battle of Cape Girardeau.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
12. Juni 2011 - kartoniert - 116 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 115. Chapters: Dred Scott v. Sandford, Price's Raid, Battle of Island Number Ten, James-Younger Gang, Battle of Westport, Frémont Emancipation, Battle of Wilson's Creek, Bleeding Kansas, Wide Awakes, Missouri secession, Battle of Cape Girardeau, First Battle of Lexington, Palmyra Massacre, Camp Jackson Affair, Army of Missouri, Battle of Lone Jack, Bald Knobbers, Battle of Belmont, Battle of Fort Davidson, General Order No. 11, Battle of Moore's Mill, Missouri State Militia, Battle of Boonville, Quantrill's Raiders, German-Americans in the Civil War, Battle of Mount Zion Church, Missouri Constitutional Convention, Second Battle of Springfield, Missouri State Guard, Bushwhacker, Missouri Compromise, Second Battle of Independence, Battle of Glasgow, Battle of Carthage, Skirmish at Blackwater Creek, Enrolled Missouri Militia, First Battle of Independence, Battle of Athens, St. Louis Arsenal, Skirmish at Island Mound, Battle of Kirksville, Battle of Cole Camp, Jefferson Barracks Military Post, Hannibal and St. Joseph Railroad, Unconditional Union Party, Battle of Little Blue River, Battle of Byram's Ford, Battle of Hartville, Centralia Massacre, Battle of Liberty, 1st Missouri Volunteer Infantry (3 Months, 1861), Army of the Mississippi, St. Louis in the American Civil War, Battle of Fredericktown, Second Battle of Lexington, Battle of Chalk Bluff, Battery A, 1st Missouri Light Artillery, Sacking of Osceola, George S.E. Vaughn, Caleb S. Pratt, Battery G, 1st Missouri Light Artillery, Fort Hovey, First Battle of Newtonia, History of slavery in Missouri, Wilson's Creek National Battlefield, Battle of Dry Wood Creek, Platte Bridge Railroad Tragedy, Department of the Missouri, Battle of Roan's Tan Yard, First Battle of Springfield, Liberty Arsenal, Second Battle of Newtonia, Price-Harney Truce, Home Guard, John Wornall House Museum, Provisional Government of Missouri, Shelby's Iron Brigade, Burning of Platte City, Carthage Confederate order of battle, Jefferson City National Cemetery, Battle of Marmiton River, Shelby's Raid, Battle of Compton's Ferry, Battle of Clark's Mill, Army of the West, Battle of Camden Point, Provisional Enrolled Missouri Militia, Gratiot Street Prison, Arcadia Valley, Bee Creek Massacre, Trans-Mississippi, Marshall Conferences, Battle of Charleston, Anti Horse Thief Association, Carthage Union order of battle. Excerpt: Dred Scott v. Sandford, , was a ruling by the U.S. Supreme Court that people of African descent imported into the United States and held as slaves (or their descendants, whether or not they were slaves) were not protected by the Constitution and could never be U.S. citizens. The court also held that the U.S. Congress had no authority to prohibit slavery in federal territories and that, because slaves were not citizens, they could not sue in court. Furthermore, the Court ruled that slaves, as chattels or private property, could not be taken away from their owners without due process. The Supreme Court's decision was written by Chief Justice Roger B. Taney. The main effects of the decision in history were the rise of the Republican Party over the Whig Party, the subject of the Lincoln-Douglas debates, the Presidency of Abraham Lincoln, and the American Civil War. Although the Supreme Court has never overruled the Dred Scott case, the Court stated in the Slaughter-House Cases of 1873 that at least one part of it had already been overruled by the Fourteenth Amendment in 1868: The fir...