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A Genealogy of the Liberal Subject
Why Winning Trumps Ideology
A Study of Burke and Bolingbroke
The Public Reputation Crisis in America (And What We Can Do to Fix It)
A New History
The Articles of Confederation and the Road to the Constitution

E L E V E N Government Interests Although section 501(c)(3) appears to violate First Amendment rights and various procedural rights, and although it does so with the force of tax law, it often is said to be justified by government interests. The theory is that the federal government has an interest in suppressing the speech of religious, educational, and charitable organizations that overcomes their claims of constitutional rights. The underlying doctrine is the compelling- government- interest test. As expounded by the Supreme Court, a “compelling

·[ONE]· Government by Choice After an unequivocal experience of the inefficacy of the subsisting federal government, you are called upon to deliberate on a new Constitution for the United States of America. (1, p. 33) The Federalist was written by men who favored a new Constitution for the United States and addressed to those with the authority to decide on a new Constitution. The procedure of a ratification by the people through their specially elected representatives was not a necessary or even a strictly legal part of the revision of the Articles of

·[SEVEN]· Good Government The More Permanent Branches The Federalist's claims about the House of Representatives' usefulness to the public good, as distinguished from its safety to liberty, shifted the subject to the proposed government's "positive merit." A good govern- ment serves the public good, in addition to refraining from doing the public ill. In this chapter, I will first recapitulate The Federalist's view of the proper ends of government; and then consider the "more permanent branches" of government designed to serve those ends. Ends Federalist 10 was