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Social and Economic Changes 1750-1800

By 1750, The English colonizers of America were already in its more than 80 years of control. At that time, the English colonists were manning most of the social-economic aspects of America. America experienced various wars caused by disputes between its colonizers such as New England and France. This colonization led to diverse rebellions by the American people, most significant to which was the American Revolutionary War. The colonial era of America presented radical changes socially and economically. In 1760, the population of colonists in America grew to about 1,500,000. The English's control over the nation's economy established various laws and acts involving trade and industry, which in turn affected the social living of the American people. Following are some of the specific acts that affected the United States during the English colonial era. The Iron Act. In 1750, this act, limiting the industry of iron in America, was passed by the English Parliament in protection to England's iron industry (The History Place, 1998). Currency Act. Under this act, passed by the English Parliament in 1751, the use of paper money was banned in New England colonies (The History Place, 1998). Sugar Act. Passed in 1764 by the English Parliament, this act increases the duties on America's imported goods such as sugar, coffees, textiles, etc (The History Place, 1998). 1764. During this year, the custom systems of America was changed by New England to enable a stronger implementation of British trade law on its colonies. In this same year, the Currency Act was passed banning colonists' paper money (The History Place, 1998). Stamp Act. Passed in 1765 by the English Parliament, the taxes paid by the Americans will be directed to England. This led to the cessation of businesses and transactions in American colonies. The Stamp Act was abolished by King George III in 1766 to avoid America's revolt. ...

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Social and Economic Changes 1750-1800. (1969, December 31). In Retrieved 04:28, May 30, 2015, from