Hamilton desired a new national government with total political authority in the Constitution and Federalism II: 1787-1788. He despised state governments and thought they should be abolished totally. In fact, Hamilton considered that the ideal union would be one with no states at all. He believed that federal power should be maximized and the powers not delegated to the federal government denied it entirely.
In other words, he wanted a perfect democracy. The United States was not supposed to be a perfect democracy but rather an aristocracy where the rich owned the government and had every reason to keep them that way. This is why Alexander Hamilton's vision of America's government was never truly realized. His ideas were used when creating our current system of government but not in their complete form.
Here are some relevant quotes from Alexander Hamilton regarding the US Constitution:
"The constitution... is a mere thing of wax, which may be melted by the influence of time or circumstance." (Federalist Paper No. 23)
"If the citizens are well informed, they can have little fear of their government; if they are not, they deserve to lose their liberty and their government." (Federalist Paper No. 4)
"I cannot help expressing a wish that everything proper might be done to give effect to these suggestions [for promoting American commerce].
II. Constitution and Federalism: 1787-1788 Hamilton desired a new national government with total political power. Hamilton proposed that the future American government be organized into three branches: the executive, the legislature, and the judicial. The executive would be made up of a president who is elected by the people. The legislature would be made up of senators who are also elected by the people. Finally, the judiciary would be made up of judges who would be appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate.
III. Conclusion: America's first Treasury Secretary argued that the new country needed a strong central government to protect itself from foreign invasion and internal strife.
Hamilton desired a new national government with total political power. The country's constitution should be changed to provide for a single government on a national level instead of the current system of federalism.
When it came to politics, Alexander Hamilton wanted a strong central government with absolute power over its citizens. State governments shouldn't exist at all according to him. He believed this was the only way to protect people from powerful interests who might abuse their power. These fears led him to propose several ideas for improving American democracy. The most important idea was his plan to create a "national university" where leading intellectuals could give advice to Congress. Also, he suggested creating a federal police force with unlimited powers so they could keep order during times of unrest or violence.
In addition to these proposals, Hamilton also had some critical things to say about the existing government. He argued that since America was a young nation, it didn't make sense to have an old and corrupt government system based on England's. Instead, he proposed a completely new system of representative democracy in which influential people would choose our leaders.
Finally, he objected to having foreign countries influence our elections by giving money to politicians.