Alexander broad interpretation for the constitution. With his

Alexander Hamilton and Thomas Jefferson were two of the greatest men in american history. They helped in every conceivable way to shape America during their time. Despite how great they both are, they are very much different from each other. Having two completely opposite personalities, they fabricated many ideas but could never come to a compromise. They had completely opposite views on the establishment of a new Government. Thomas Jefferson,  was Hamilton’s biggest and greatest opponent. He sought to create a federal government with limited powers. But a strict constitution to ensure those that laws will be enforced by such constitution. He believed people’s lives should not be interfered by the government no more than they have to. By doing so they would avoid corruption, and life would be more at ease. Jefferson was for the people, he believed that anyone could take office. Not just the wealthy folks who are able to afford an education. He saw banks as inflictions on people’s everyday lives. They would treat the less fortunate unfairly over the wealth industry owner. When an issue with the implied powers began; Jefferson had felt that if the government was given the power to deem any laws necessary, the leaders would take advantage. Jefferson believed that a bank did not have to be part of the constitution. Alexander Hamilton, a firm believer in a strong central government and a broad interpretation for the constitution. With his broad interpretation for the constitution, it would allow for a more controlled environment over the american people. He had envisioned a political system run by capable men of the aristocracy. He felt that if the government were to be successful it needed to be run by only the wealthy and educated who could afford the training for such a job. He believed the the role of the government was to promote businesses. Promoting his idea of a national bank which would be based off of the bank of england. The government would potentially own and run the bank to help people recover from the revolutionary war, help regulate currency, and help control the economy. But he ran into a problem with his proposition of a bank because it interfered with the constitution. The implied powers gave the power to the government to deem any laws necessary. Hamilton felt the these powers were necessary for a government to remain stable, and that it would be flexible enough to change with the times. In 1971 the bill for a national bank was passed. But the only problem with the issue of the implied powers was that no one knew where they would draw the line. Both views are completely different amongst these two extraordinary men. One man represented a strong central government that would not be fair towards the people. Another stood for a government that gave power to the states and its people