repudiative


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For Jefferson, his authority may have seemed more suspect and his choices less informed by his repudiative powers than by the specific pressures of popular opinion, increasing fears of Napoleonic motive, the hiatus in the American right of deposit in New Orleans, and accelerating pressures from Hamilton and the Federalists for more aggressive policy (e.
With FDR withholding decisive commitments to Britain, and with his third term prospects endangered, the residual authority and repudiative warrants of his past were less relevant than activities their opposite--the building of a bipartisan "national unity" appeal, which renewed his authority and finally brought him a third term (Shogun 1994, 48, 113-16, 95-96, 102, 134-40, 156, 169, 184).
Lincoln is also analyzed in terms of the sweeping powers granted by situationally based repudiative warrants.