The Arduous Establishment of a Republic Nation

There is no known simple and easy way to construct a government of the people and for the people. The complexity and burden of the endeavor should not then be put on the shoulders of only a number of men. Such enterprise is an effort of the whole nation that will govern the constitution in the making. Similarly, Publius emphasized the necessities that the people will need to come up with an excellent republican government. Individuals should not be tolerated and personal concerns should not be brought into light because distrust will ensue in the people and the nation will not have a sound government and constitution.

Rather, each individual citizen should keep in mind, the interests of the whole society. Like Publius, a person who wants a sensible government should border between being an individualist and a politician. Moderation and unbiased opinions and suggestions should be initiated to come up with reliable judgments. A considerable requirement of a republic is the constitution. Adopting a constitution and subjecting it to amendments is much better than generating a new one. No constitution is known which have been perfect from the first draft of its composition.

There will always be specific items that would be missing or some sections that will be unclear but the government and its people should not be troubled. Though it may not be perfect in detail, a constitution as a whole can be a good one that best presents and tackles the desires of the people. Amendments may be put forward but with great care and substantial inspection before it is promulgated to guarantee that no one in power is taking an advantage. Publius effectively conveyed that the creation of a nation is a complex undertaking.

No nation has done a perfect and complete government and constitution at first instance. Instead, a government and a constitution is made and amended through time. Mistakes may be committed but experience and considerable time is what produces a credible, stable and democratic government with a constitution that suits the interests of the people it oversees. References Publius. The Avalon Project at Yale Law School. (2008, May 16). The Federalist Papers: No. 85, Concluding Remarks. Retrieved May 16, 2008, from http://www. yale. edu/lawweb/avalon/federal/fed85. htm.