Andrew Jackson carved out a middle position on the federal government's role in internal improvements with what?
- his support of the Worcester v. Georgia ruling.
- his condemnation of the "corrupt bargain."
- his position on South Carolina’s "nullification" bill.
- his veto of the Maysville Road Bill.
- his support of Nicholas Biddle’s administration of the Bank of the United States.
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The only possible answer here is 4. None of the other options have anything whatsover to do with internal improvements.
The Maysville Road was a road that was entirely within the state of Kentucky. The Congress had passed a bill that would have given federal aid to help build the road. This was something that Jackson's political opponents favored because it was an attempt to build the country's infrastructure. Four days later, Jackson signed a bill giving government aid to the "National Road." By doing this, Jackson carved out a middle position. He would give some aid to internal improvements, but he would not allow the federal government to give aid for projects that were within one state only.
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