The audience of the article is public who intend to understand and capture the events that unfolded in the eighteenth century when the United States demonstrated divisions along racial lines. Historians would be interested to use the article to highlight the passionate disputes evident in the mid and late eighteenth century.
The author highlights the distinct social, economic, and political objectives of various sections of the American population as evidence to underscore the disputes that arose during the struggle for equality and revolution in the United States. According to the article, the Anti-federalists felt that the principle of power should rest on the popular if the government was committed to representing the people (Main 13). As indicated in the article, the Constitution represented a national, but not a federal form of