The second part listed a number of indictments that America required King George III to answer while the last part concluded that the thirteen American colonies were, thus, considered as sovereign states.
The DOI was and has remained a significant part of the American history. Firstly, it led to the freedom of American States from the tyranny of King George III of England. Through the DOI, the colonies did not only declare Americas disloyalty to the colonizers but also pointed out King George IIIs gross violation of the Americans rights. Despite the signing of DOI, the British government was not ready to set the Americans free. They ruled the document as illegal and treasonous; however, this did not deter the American fighters from pushing for their freedom. Conversely, it set the stage through which America would acquire increased foreign assistance in their fight against the British. Following the signing of DOI, for example, France offered its exclusive military and monetary support to the American rebels.
The DOI was not only significant to the American people, but also to other countries besides the United States. As Cole (780) explains, the signing of the declaration encouraged other colonies to fight for their independence. Shortly after the DOI, for instance, France revolted against the oppression of King Louis XV. The DOI and the consequent independence of America justified the rights of colonies to rebel against their masters in pursuit of freedom.
The Jacksonian democracy refers to the political movement in the era of the prominent politicians Andrew Jackson. As Tillery (639) elaborates, Jacksonian democracy was a form of was a political ideology that sought to achieve greater democracy in America. It began in the presidency era of President Jackson in 1828 up until 1840. However, the certain democratic aspects that were instigated in the Jacksons era are still practiced