INDUSTRIAL RISE OF UNITED STATES

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INDUSTRIAL RISE OF UNITED STATES
Introduction
Industrial rise is refers to the economic and social change which transforms a group of people from agricultural or rural society into an industrialized one. This involves large scale organization of a management for the aim of manufacturing. This paper looks at how the American people lived and behaved in the agrarian period before they were affected by modernized change.
The start of United States was as a great rural state which had most of the people residing on farms and in the small villages and towns. The population began increasing in 1800s with the urban population experiencing a higher growth rate (Scott, 1988) . Still in 1900, most of the Americans lived in the local areas. Many of them had made their settlements in 1880s to the plains due to the abundant amount of rainfall received at that time. The Homestead Act also promised free land. This drew the easterners to these plains. When the weather dried, the crops o f the homesteaders failed send ing many of them to debts. They moved farther west, others back to east and south.
The farmers started re organizing into groups they referred to as Granges and Farmer's Alliances. The help of these groups was to tackle the problems experienced by the farmers. Other farmers made trials in launching new political parties. An example of such a political party was the People's Party. This party run a ca ndidate for presidency in 1892 but u nluckily, their candidate failed by getting only a percentage of 8 of the votes. In this period, inventions of new farming machines was made. But, most of the power that was used in the machinery was provided by the horses, the people and the oxen. The farmers now began to produce cash crops. The cash crops were self-sufficient. They traded and got the basic needs that their families needed. Belike, it is the self-sufficiency giving the agrarian life a better place even in the minds of Americans currently.
The sudden rise of technological innovation altered this economic growth in the 19 th century. The economic transformation is shown by the growing industrial economy, the faster increment and expanding big businesses. Another feature in this development is the large scale agriculture rising and the growth of the state labor unions. The big businesses and American corporation (Roy, 1999 ) made the productive capacity of the nation to concentrate in fewer hands.
Mechanization contributed in bringing farming into a greater business. The white Americ ans still had the rush for land an act that erupted wars between the local plain Americans and the indigenous people. After the civil war, the society was in change. The immigrants from Asia, Central America, Eastern Europe and also Mexico created a new American mosaic (Bodnar, 1980) . The Anglo Saxon Protestants power which was dominant began to end. The modernization in agricult ure disordered the family farms thus the country's farmers were provoked to organize protesting movements that were not there earlier.
The rising of the labor unions clashes between the labor and capital drew the attention of the politicians and the other people restoring their good state. They com peted the traditional politics thr ough the third party movements but this new industrial change was very expensive. Most investors created much interest in the growing of corporations which accumulated money from these investors. The investors enjoyed the shares in the success of the corporations.
In conclusion, this revolution would have not been successful without the people. The inventions schemes and projects needed people to perform them. The resistance force between the old and new political parties positioned themselves to preserve the rights of immigrants. Hardening of these positions led to the major changes in America.

















References
Bodnar, J. (1980). Immigration, kinship, and the rise of working-class realism in industrial America.   Journal of Social History ,   14 (1), 45-65.
Roy, W. G. (1999).   Socializing capital: The rise of the large industrial corporation in America . Princeton University Press.
Scott, A. J. (1988). Flexible production systems and regional development: the rise of new industrial spaces in