Genre: Urban Contemporary
Website: No website available.
Phone: 312-928-8800
Fax: No Fax number available.
Address: 11026 SOUTH WENTWORTH Chicago, Illinois 60628
Company Name: Lakeside Telecommunications, Inc.

You are viewing the details for WSSD FM 88.1 which is located in Chicago, Illinois. You can contact WSSD FM 88.1 by simply calling them at their phone number listed above. You can listen to WSSD FM 88.1 on the radio pretty much anywhere in Chicago and the surrounding areas. So enjoy your stay at, your one stop site for The Blues Station.

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5 Responses to “WSSD 88.1 FM: The Blues Station in Chicago, Illinois”

  1. Slotom

    HumanLycan / i have 3 world of warcrafts but i forogt what they were called i remember one with a *L* Lichoric? something like that. anyway first time playing WoW ( World Of Warcraft )

  2. Jeferson

    the rightful “negative” begnlos to the states who should be able to veto any act of the federal government that exceeds power granted to it. This is Nullification]. Many elements of the Virginia Plan were rejected and replaced with a federalist approach (power remains with the states, but on limited issues, the government is supreme). In other words, the great majority of delegates rejected Madison’s nationalist approach. And gradually, he came to support the federalist approach and the Constitution as adopted at the Convention. Now, the real challenge was to sell that Constitution to the states. At that point, it was just a proposal. But the states were not happy with it. It was still dangerous to the powers that the states wished to protect and so it was clear they were not going to ratify it (9 states were needed, as per Article VII). That’s when Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay got together to answer the criticisms of the Constitution (the anti-Federalist Papers) by writing a series of essays defining the Constitution, explaining the scope of the powers delegated, and giving assurances that the states would not be compromised (the Federalist Papers; 85 essays). Here Madison was presented with a dilemma. He was on board with the Constitution (of limited powers) and wanted his essays to be taken seriously and credibly, but if it were found out what a strong nationalist he was at the Convention, he would lose that credibility and he might jeopardize the ratification of the Constitution. And so he sealed the notes he took at the Constitutional Convention ( Madison’s Notes on the Debates at the Constitutional Convention ) until 1840. They were originally published in 1840 as The Papers of James Madison or something like that. In 1835, Madison wrote his Notes on Nullification. It was in response to the position South Carolina took against the Tariff of Abominations (protective tariff) passed by the Congress. South Carolina’s John Calhoun wrote an expose in 1828 South Carolina Exposition & Protest in which he explained that the tariff discriminately harmed the southern states (and in particular, SC) as opposed to the northern states, that the government was created to serve all the states equally, and consequently, the tariff should be nullified. In his expose, he resurrected Jefferson and Madison’s doctrines of nullification /interposition and urged South Carolina to nullify the tariff. A careful reading of Madison’s Notes on Nullification will show that he certainly supports Nullification (in every sense of the doctrine) but he didn’t support South Carolina’s use of it in the particular instance. In his Notes on Nullification, he wrote: That the doctrine of nullification may be clearly understood it must be taken as laid down in the Report of a special committee of the House of Representatives of S. C. in 1828. In that document it is asserted, that a single State has a constitutional right to arrest the execution of a law of the U. S. within its limits; that the arrest is to be presumed right and valid, and is to remain in force unless be of the States, in a Convention, shall otherwise decide. In other words, Madison was not objecting to the principles of nullification in general, but the specific application created by South Carolina. Did Madison reject nullification outright? No. He did agree with our writer that it was outside of the constitutional structure itself. But he continued to hold that it was a legitimate act when all remedies prescribed by the Constitution fail to restrain usurped power i.e. through the courts, legislative remedies or at the ballot box. He went on to write: She (Virginia) asserted moreover & offered her proofs that the States had a right in such cases, to interpose, first in their constituent character to which the govt of the U. S. was responsible, and otherwise as specially provided by the Constitution; and further, that the States, in their capacity of parties to and creators of the Constitution, had an ulterior right to interpose, notwithstanding any decision of a constituted authority; which, however it might be the last resort under the forms of the Constitution in cases falling within the scope of its functions, could not preclude an interposition of the States as the parties which made the Constitution and, as such, possessed an authority paramount to it. In this view of the subject there is nothing which excludes a natural right in the States individually, more than in any portion of an individual State, suffering under palpable and insupportable wrongs, from seeking relief by resistance and revolution.So you see; Madison never actually turned his back on the fundamental principle of nullification resistance. In fact, he even outlined the process: The plain answer is, that the remedy is the same under the government of the United States as under all other Govts. established & organized on free principles. The first remedy is in the checks provided among the constituted authorities; that failing the next is in the influence of the Ballot-boxes & Hustings; that again failing, the appeal lies to the power that made the Constitution, and can explain, amend, or remake it. Should this resort also fail, and the power usurped be sustained in its oppressive exercise on a minority by a majority, the final course to be pursued by the minority, must be a subject of calculation, in which the degree of oppression, the means of resistance, the consequences of its failure, and consequences of its success must be the elements. The principles of nullification logically flow out of the delegation of powers that created the federal government in the first place. Nullification simply asserts that power ultimately remains with the people of the several states, and that they have a right to take action when the general government they created acts outside of its delegated powers. Nullification does not stand outside of the constitutional system; it is fundamental to it. To deny nullification is to deny the sovereignty of the people of the states, which is to deny the very foundation of the American system. If one accepts the construct of the Union as Madison, Jefferson and most importantly the ratifying conventions understood it, nullification logically follows.Hope this helps. [url=]lzcngm[/url] [link=]ecgmksu[/link]

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