president andrew jackson, in effect, caused the panic of 1837 by ending the bank of the united states while also issuing an executive order, known as specie circular, that required government land to be purchased with gold or silver.
jackson's actions dried up credit in the us causing the panic.
acts of war or terrorism challenge the human rights framework almost to the point where it seems to collapse. it is hard to see any place for human rights when human life is deliberately targeted, or where it is seen as "collateral damage" in the course of mass bombing campaigns, which either directly or indirectly lead to sickness, disease, suffering, destruction of homes, and death. in times of war, particularly wars which last for years on end, every human right appears to be affected adversely. health systems break down, education suffers, and home, work, supplies of food and water, the legal system, freedom of the press and free speech, and accountability for abuses by the state – or by the "enemy" state – all see restrictions, if they do not disappear completely. however poor protections were in peacetime, the rights of children, women, minority groups and refugees will almost certainly be poorer still in times of war.
hope i : )
the answer to your question would be c- to keep states more powerful then the u.s
hope i : )