The changes made by Jackson’s administration showed a financial turning point throughout the United States, especially when he decided to veto the proposal to renew the National Bank to create equality. In his Veto Message of 1832, Jackson made it clear that the decision to veto the proposal to restore the National Bank charter was based on his fear of the future monopoly it would become and how it would harm the states. He also blamed the National Bank for the failure of state banks to progress throughout the country (Doc 3). The purpose of Andrew Jackson’s veto message in 1832 was to justify why he thought the Bank was harmful to the economy. It was created at the time as Jackson had used his power to deem the Bank unnecessary and further destroy it (Doc 3). The destruction of the Bank, however, was partly due to Jackson’s and Clays ensuing “Bank War” and his hatred towards Nicholas Biddle, the president of the Bank. The 1833 “Order for Removal” cartoon illustrates Jackson vetoing the Bank charter in front of devils who are representing bank officials. This cartoon is portraying Jackson and his decision to veto the bank as valiant as he put an end to the evil Nicholas Biddle and his monopoly (Doc 4). Jackson thought that the state’s money shouldn’t be concentrated in one single institution, as it favored higher class citizens rather than average ‘common man’ and by destroying it, it promoted equality as the money was into individual state banks or ‘pet banks.’ Andrew Jackson, previous president of the United States, was a strong critic of the National Bank. This belief affected his writing as he reiterated that the Bank was a monopoly and how harmful to people’s liberties it was (Doc 7). These financial reformations represented a change in economic equality, strengthening Democracy.Through Jackson’s administration, he brought a significant movement of Democracy through the government with presidential campaigning encouraging the rise of the ‘common man’, expanding men’s voting rights, and making financial reformations promoting social equality. Jackson’s influence on the views on the ‘common man’ established the campaigning of most presidential candidates. Much like Andrew Jackson, Abraham Lincoln is an example of a man who won the presidency through appealing to the ‘common man’ and he later leads to the expansion of Democracy with the abolishment of slavery in 1865. Lincoln, elected in 1860, won the support of the American people through his significant debates with a Democratic candidate, Stephen A. Douglass a few years prior. The debates transformed Abraham Lincoln into a National figure, much like when Jackson had won the hearts of the Americans with his connection with them. Andrew Jackson’s beliefs and what he accomplished throughout his administration would shape Democracy for years to come.