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How did France's approach to its North American colonies differ from England's?

How did France's approach to its North American colonies differ from England's? Topic: France no homework
July 20, 2019 / By Elhanan
Question: I need a "not too complicated" answer for my homework....BEFORE 2/25!!!!! I am NOT in high school...please don't give me a complicated answer...
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Best Answers: How did France's approach to its North American colonies differ from England's?

Cedric Cedric | 2 days ago
Because England was the most democratic country on earth, allowed their colonies a great deal of self control. They could govern themselves with very little interference from England. As long as they continued to provide cheap raw materials, the English left their American colonies alone. France, on the other hand, had no democratic beliefs and the king ruled strictly. In America, his royal governor had the power of life and death over the colonists. Everything in America belonged to the King. If a person hunted in the woods and killed a deer without the king's/governor's permission, he was a thief and would be punished harshly.
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Cedric Originally Answered: What raw materials did Spain, France, and England value the most in North America?
Was this when they newly discovered it? If so then they were Spain: gold/silver France: beaver furs England: land/tobacco

Allystair Allystair
New France had one governor with absolute authority. The English colonies all had a diverse governor, some appoined and a few elected. New France worked with and had extra beneficial suitable relatives individuals with the yank Indians. The English colonies in lots of situations fairly killed, stole, or compelled American Indans off their territory.
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Terrie Terrie
England's colonies mainly consisted of young men and men in general. But France's colonies were men, women, and children.
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Rosalin Rosalin
New France had one governor with absolute authority. The English colonies all had a different governor, some appoined and some elected. New France worked with and had better relations with the American Indians. The English colonies usually just killed, stole, or forced American Indans off their territory.
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Rosalin Originally Answered: Discuss the economic and religious motivations that led to the establishment of English Colonies in North?
Economic: "free" land, good soil for crops, new colonies to tax, minerals and valuable deposits of gold and silver, plus colonizing a land before the rival French or Spanish was good for patriotism and business. Religious: freedom to practice whatever religion, lots of land encouraged kids so more people would grow up in a religion, and converting the natives.

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