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The Great Compromise
Transcript of The Great Compromise
Pro-Larger states were conceded representation by population in the house of representatives.
Con-Led to conflict between the congress and the President when declaring war that still persists to today.
pro- Each state, no matter how big or small, was appeased by the representation given to them through the compromise.
con- Although some states may have been larger, and contained a larger population, they would still only get 2 senators, same as the small states.
Long Term Effects
The HR reached a member cap, and due to the great compromise the representatives are decided by region. This means 2 things:
1: From now on when a state receives a seat in the HR, another state must lose one.
2: As population increases, each representative will count for more and more citizens.
"A Great Compromise." U.S. Senate: Art & History
Home Senate Stories 1787-1800 A Great Compromise. United States Senate, n.d. Web. 26 Sept. 2013. <http://www.senate.gov/artandhistory/history/minute/A_Great_Compromise.htm>.
Kennedy, David M., Lizabeth Cohen, and
Thomas Andrew Bailey. "Hammering Out a Bundle of Compromises." The American Pageant: A History of the American People. 14th ed. Boston, MA: Wadsworth Cengage Learning, 2010. 187-89. Print.
Pro-Led to the creation of a bicameral legislation that had fair repsentation for both state and population
Con-Sectional jealousy happened between the Southern and Northern states when deciding whether or not the voteless slave should count as a person. which led to the 3/5 compromise
The Great Compromise
The Great Compromise of 1787 was an agreement between the large and small states of the United States regarding state representation in Congress. It was decided that in the House of Representatives, states would be represented based on population, while in the Senate, all states would be equally represented by two Senators.