This paper illustrates the central tension in the American system of government between efficiency and liberty. Anti-federalists were animated by the fear of a distant, all-powerful central government that would suppress the rights of the people by force. They believed that by locating political authority at the local and state level, Americans would be better able to keep their political leaders in check and prevent them from amassing sufficient power to establish a tyranny. However, Hamilton argues that the massive inefficiency and bureaucratic excess created by so many independent states would have the net effect of overburdening local economies. Government costs money and, therefore, having more governments with more power would lead to exorbitant administrative costs.
The Anti-Federalists proved unable to stop the ratification of the US Constitution, which took effect in 1789. Since then, the essays they wrote have largely fallen into obscurity. Unlike, for example, The Federalist No. 10 written by James Madison , none of their works are mainstays in college curricula or court rulings.  The influence of their writing, however, can be seen to this day - particularly in the nature and shape of the United States Bill of Rights. Federalists (such as Alexander Hamilton, in Federalist 84) vigorously argued against its passage but were in the end forced to compromise.  The broader legacy of the Anti-Federalist cause can be seen in the strong suspicion of centralized government held by many Americans to this day.
II. First main point (example: World War Two inspired African Americans to challenge racial discrimination due to the blatant segregation they faced in both the military and the war industries).
A. First sub-point [example: Blacks were segregated in military training
programs, and were given dirty or otherwise undesirable assignments
(Takaki, chapter 3).]
B. Second sub-point [example: A march on Washington was planned in 1944
to protest discrimination in hiring for the war industries, which pushed President
Roosevelt to take action (Takaki, pp. 40-43).]