Which godfathers are right about the future of capitalism?

article A few of our most beloved American gods, such as John Adams, Benjamin Franklin, and Thomas Jefferson, were all deeply anti-capitalism.

But many of the greats of the 19th century also saw the power of capitalism as a force for good.

And the modern era of capitalism has not been kind to these people.

They are in a long-term decline, according to a new study.

The authors of the study, released on Tuesday, found that America’s most famous and influential leaders have generally been in favor of the use of government power to improve the quality of life for most Americans.

In fact, only three of the most prominent presidents in American history — John Adams (1796-1825), Benjamin Franklin (1776-1830), and Thomas Henry Harrison (1806-1865) — have been in the “right” camp on whether or not to use government power in the pursuit of the best interests of society.

Their “progressive” positions on the issue have ranged from a “free market economy” that is better for the people to a “socialist” government that is not.

It’s been a long time since we’ve seen a president with the full-throated support of the entire American population.

The study, conducted by the nonpartisan think tank Demos, also found that the two presidents who have been most outspoken on the need for government intervention in the economy have been President Barack Obama and Republican Donald Trump.

They were among the most vocal critics of the Affordable Care Act, the landmark 2010 health care law that created a national health insurance exchange, and other major policy changes that expanded health care options.

The ACA has proven to be enormously popular with the American people.

According to a recent Gallup poll, more than 60 percent of Americans have already purchased health insurance through the exchange.

Obama also pushed through the Affordable Health Care Act in his final year in office, which expanded coverage and coverage requirements.

Trump, on the other hand, signed a number of executive orders and other actions that sought to dismantle the ACA.

The survey found that Americans who support capitalism tend to have a less-positive view of the United States than those who support government intervention.

The “right-wing” view of America has generally been better for many people than the “left-wing,” the researchers wrote.

But the authors note that there is “some overlap” between those who favor capitalism and those who do not.

For instance, people who have a favorable view of capitalism tend, on average, to be younger, lower-income, and less educated than those with a negative view of it.

“The more educated, the less favorable those views are,” Demos co-author Kevin A. Hassett told The Washington Post.

And there are also notable differences between “rightist” and “leftist” Americans.

“When you look at what people believe in the world, the left is much more of an ideological group,” Hassett said.

“They are more likely to be against government intervention, and they’re more likely in the public sphere.”

Demos also found some striking differences in the way Americans view government.

People in the middle of the political spectrum, such a Democrats, have a “liberal” view on the importance of government and have more favorable views of the American military than Republicans, who are more of a “conservative.”

People who identify as Republicans tend to view government in a more negative light.

People who are Democrats and have a positive view of government are also much more likely than those of other political persuasions to view capitalism in a positive light.

Demos found that Democrats and Republicans are not more likely or less likely to believe in evolution, evolution theory, and climate change.

“We don’t think evolution is a big deal,” Hassetts said.

People are more willing to accept the existence of aliens.

“It seems like the public is more accepting of aliens than evolution,” Hassets said.

Trump and his allies have argued that Americans have become less accepting of their government’s actions, and that it is necessary to use force to protect America.

But, according the researchers, the opposite is true.

“In a society in which the government is perceived as being hostile, people tend to be more likely,” Hassetz said.

They also found the public’s trust in the military is lower than the public trust in government.

In other words, there is less of a distrust of the military among Americans than there is among people who believe in God.

“People are more trusting of the police and firefighters and other government agencies than they are of the national government,” Hasset said.

He added that this is a “pro-government” view.

The researchers also found a pattern of political polarization among Americans.

While Democrats and independents have similar levels of support for the government, there are significant differences between the parties in their views on government intervention and capitalism.

Democrats are more supportive of the “free-market economy” and more supportive than Republicans and independents of