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America's original Progressives, rising to prominence at the turn of the twentieth century, sounded the theme of democratic reform. The Progressive push for democratization is complicated by the fact that the Movement was also the launching point for the modern administrative state. For Theodore Roosevelt, the Constitution's Federalist Framers had obsessed about majority tyranny and thus erected a system which enshrined minority tyranny. Like Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson believed that the American system of government was too undemocratic and, also like Roosevelt, he pinned blame on the Framers' obsession with a highly individualized and abstract notion of liberty. In thinking about administration in this way, as a means of reconciling democratization with expert governance, Wilson thought in terms that have proved to be more relevant to contemporary American government than Roosevelt did. Popular presidential leadership, championed by both Wilson and Roosevelt, has proved to be a central feature of American politics.
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