The U.S. Presidents and their Political Party (Created 27 June 2020)

It would not be a great story about the presidents of the United States of America without first knowing about the land they ruled/governed. As there are many stories regarding the first people groups to step foot on North American land, all will be mentioned in order for you to see the truth with your own eyes. When we are given information, we can decipher which makes more sense and then discuss our opinions in order to come to a consensus. This is how we come to share one truth about history and how we collectively evolve consciously. The reason why some of us are more consciously evolved than others is because stories about history do not lead us to argue with doubt what we learned or know. We all have the same ability to evolve so from now on, we will learn by gathering all of the available information, find the value in it pertaining to a timeline, the norms of society at the time and the goals determined to be reached for a particular future outcome. This will aid in putting the pieces together for each future event.

We are going to set aside momentarily that the people we call Native Americans, or American Indians (Amerindians) were the first people to step foot on American ground. This is what we have learned and we believe they came to America via the Bering Strait Land Bridge. Meaning they crossed the bridge from Russia to Alaska. We do not have a definitive date for this event; we simply have an estimation. Let us begin with Christopher Columbus who circumnavigated the world and landed in what he thought was India. What we were taught was in 1492, Christopher Columbus sailed the ocean blue. He set sail with three boats named the Nina, the Pinta and the Santa Maria.  When he arrived here, he found people that he named Indians because his mission was to go to India and he thought he was in India. 

Let us remember that America was always here just as all of the other continents were here. There had to be people here before what we call Native Americans or the Native Americans have always been here. Why would America be the only region on the planet unpopulated? Surely there was always a way to arrive here whether by foot over the bridge, boat or ship, or, before the continents separated, maybe there were already people on the American continent. It would be silly to assume that there were no people here for hundreds of thousands of years. Let us work our way back, then we will work our way forward to try to fill in the gap in between. 

I am many things, a DJ, a mother, a grandmother, a writer and a researcher. I have been researching many topics of mostly my own choosing since I was a kid, let us say seven years old. Seven, because I was very curious about the ways of the world and the universe and since none of the kids I knew were on the same page, I had to read the dictionary and encyclopedias while other children were playing outside in order to feel I had some sort of intellectual life. I was not satisfied with simply playing games with the other kids. I did, but I made time to read. I was reading at the age of three so I am a career researcher. I bring this up because in 2008, I joined the Stormfront White Nationalist community (as well an Hispanic Nationalist) for the purpose of research. They spoke about the Vikings first stepping foot in America. When I researched that I found that Leif Erikson was in America about 5,000 years before Native Americans and we cannot say he was not so let us gather information about Leif. 


1. George Washington: April 30, 1789 – March 4, 1797, POLITICAL PARTY- George Washington was the only president that did not belong to a political party. When he helped draft the Constitution, it was written that there will be a president and the second-place winner will be the vice president. He did not anticipate political parties. Political parties were being organized when Washington was in office and two opposing political parties scared Washington and many people. Retrieved from

"On April 30, 1789, George Washington, standing on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street in New York, took his oath of office as the first President of the United States. “As the first of everything, in our situation will serve to establish a Precedent,” he wrote James Madison, “it is devoutly wished on my part, that these precedents may be fixed on true principles.”

Washington's vice president was John Adams

2. John Adams 1797-1801, Political Party- FEDERALIST "John Adams's presidency was marked by conflicts between the two newly-formed political parties: the Federalists and the Democratic-Republicans." Further, "Adams was the nation’s first official Federalist president (although Washington had been aligned with the ideas of the Federalists, as president he had frowned on political parties and attempted to remain above partisan squabbling)."

Beliefs Federalists Democratic-Republicans
The federal government should be: Strong Weak
State governments should be: Weak Strong
The United States should ally with: Britain France
The Constitution should be interpreted: Loosely Strictly

Retrieved from

Also, Also, "Learned and thoughtful, John Adams was more remarkable as a political philosopher than as a politician. “People and nations are forged in the fires of adversity,” he said, doubtless thinking of his own as well as the American experience." Retrieved from

3. Thomas Jefferson 1801-1809 

"In the thick of party conflict in 1800, Thomas Jefferson wrote in a private letter, “I have sworn upon the altar of God eternal hostility against every form of tyranny over the mind of man.”

"Sharp political conflict developed, and two separate parties, the Federalists and the Democratic-Republicans, began to form. Jefferson gradually assumed leadership of the Republicans, who sympathized with the revolutionary cause in France." Jefferson, "Attacking Federalist policies, he opposed a strong centralized Government and championed the rights of states."

4. James Madison

5. James Monroe

6. John Quincey Adams

7. Andrew Jackson

8. Martin Van Buren

9. William Henry Harrison

10. John Tyler

11. James K Polk

12. Zachary Taylor

13. Millard Fillmore

14. Franklin Pierce

15. James Buchanan

16. Abraham Lincoln

17. Andrew Johnson

18. Ulysses S. Grant

19. Rutherford B. Haye

20. James Garfield

21. Chester A. Arthur

22. Grover Cleveland

23. Benjamin Harrison

24. Grover Cleveland

25. William McKinley

26. Theodore Roosevelt

27. William Howard Taft

28. Woodrow Wilson

29. Warren D. Harding

30. Calvin Coolidge

31. Herbert Hoover

32. Franklin D. Roosevelt

33. Harry S. Truman

34. Dwight D. Eisenhower

35. John F. Kennedy

36. Lyndon B. Johnson

37. Richard M. Nixon

38. Gerald R. Ford

39. James Carter

40. Ronald Reagon

41. George H. W. Bush

42. William J. Clinton

43. George W. Bush

44. Barack Obama (2 terms)

45. Donald Trump