In February 1783, England officially halted its hostilities in America (Taylor Jr, n.d).
In September of 1787, thirty-nine delegates vote the new constitution.
In 1776, the first state constitution is ratified in New Hampshire.
Later in 1776, the Second Continental Congress would then approve the declaration of independence in the United States.
In 1792, the British government recognizes the Independence of America officially though in an informal manner (Taylor Jr, n.d).
In June 1800, the capital of US was moved from Philadelphia to Washington D.C.
In 1808, slave trade ended.
On July 4th of 1826, former Presidents Jefferson and John Adams in US die one hour after the other.
In 1833, there was passing of the Force Bill that ensured increased and expanded Presidential powers.
In 1842, there was Dorr Rebellion, which was technically a civil war that happened in Rhode Island.
Theanswers are similar to question 1 given that the question is same.
Thethree main categories for the classification of the conceptsidentified include political changes, civic changes and governmentchanges. These three concepts define the thesis statement.
Political-2,3, 4, 5, 9, 10
Civic-1,2, 6, 7, 10
Governance-3,5, 6, 9
Thekey political changes in the history of United States between 1770and 1850 were mainly shaped by political changes, civic changes andgovernment changes.
Evidence1: Political changes that shaped the history of United States between1770 and 1850 include the new constitution being voted by thirty-ninedelegates. Additionally, having Force Bill that ensured increased andexpanded Presidential powers is also a pointer change that shapedUnited States history.
Evidence2: The British government recognizing the Independence of Americaofficially though in an informal manner in 1972 redefined thepolitical landscape of US.
Evidence3: One of the political changes that shaped the history of US was theratification of the first state constitution as well as expansion ofPresidential powers.
TaylorJr, Q. (n.d). United States History: Timeline: 1700 – 1800.Retrieved from<http://faculty.washington.edu/qtaylor/a_us_history/1700_1800_timeline.htm>[Accessed 03/07/2016]