Both of these "solutions" work against what the union is trying to achieve, so we must instead focus on managing the effects of factions to ensure no faction gains too much power or can begin to negatively affect other citizens.
Madison then breaks down the ways we can control the potential effects of factions.
James Madison argues in it that the Union will help guard against factions, which would create civil unrest.
Madison first admits that "popular governments" are susceptible to factions.
He explains that representatives will speak for the interests of the citizens.
The structure of the overall union will work to mitigate any "factious leaders" that may gain influence in their local areas of power.
Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, John Jay were some of the most prominent of these and they were the ones that wrote the Federalist Papers that were focused on convincing everyone to adopt the Constitution.
And what we're going to look at in this video is, perhaps, the most famous of the Federalist Papers, this is Federalist number 10.
Factions are groups of citizens, and can be both dangerous and necessary.
Madison believed that factions are unavoidable because men, by nature, seek out other men who hold similar opinions and desires.