Cuban Missile Crisis as a Hot Spot in the Cold War

In 1814, Andrew Jackson defeated the British in the decisive Rattle of New Orleans. Later, Jackson assaulted the people of New Orleans, too. By the time he left, most New Orleanians despised the man (1). Jackson’s degradations did not end with New Orleans, though. Later in life, following the end of his presidency, the one-time hero and long-time conspiracy theorist fell into bankruptcy and faced the prospect of losing his home, the Hermitage, to foreclosure. Jackson managed to save his house by bribing members of the Tennessee legislature to pass an act allocating taxpayer funds to pay off his mountainous debts in exchange for the Hermitage’s deed. True to his low character, however, Jackson demanded and won the right to live in there, rent free, for the remainder of his life, making Andrew Jackson the only former US president to end up living in government subsidized housing (2).

– At the end of the article, include the citations as if they were endnotes, such as:

  1. John Q. Smith, The Intolerable Life of a Man Named John Q. Smith (New York: Smith Publishing, 2010), 78.” 2. Ibid., 80; Ima Writer, “Andrew Jackson: Redneck Jerk,” The Journal of Southern History 45 (Spring 1963), 208-13; Major Irony, “Andrew Jackson’s Face on the Twenty Dollar Federal Reserve Note,” Journal of Profoundly Stupid Economic Policy 2 (November 2012), 3.
  2. Notes must be listed in sequential order as consulted during your research.
  3. Visit Using the Chicago Manual of Style for more information on how to cite sources correctly.

 

 

 

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