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  1. Virginia v. John Brown. The Panic of 1857 was a financial panic in the United States caused by the declining international economy and over-expansion of the domestic economy. Because of the invention of the telegraph by Samuel F. Morse in 1844, the Panic of 1857 was the first financial crisis to spread rapidly throughout the United States. [1]

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    Como resultado del Pánico de 1857, la economía del sur sufrió muy poco, mientras que la economía del norte sufrió un grave golpe y se recuperó lentamente. El área más afectada por el Pánico fue la Región de los Grandes Lagos y los problemas en la región "rápidamente pasaron a aquellas empresas en el este que dependían de ventas en el oeste".[21]​ E...

    Calomiris, Charles W.; Schweikart, Larry (1991). «The Panic of 1857: Origins, Transmission, and Containment». Journal of Economic History 51 (4): 807-834. doi:10.2307/2123394. La referencia utiliza...
    Glasner, David, ed. Business Cycles and Depressions: An Encyclopedia1997.
    Huston, James L. (1987). The Panic of 1857 and The Coming of the Civil War. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press. ISBN 0807113689.
    Huston, James L. “Western Grains and the Panic of 1857.” Agricultural History 57, no. 1 (1983): 14-32. in JSTOR
    Wikimedia Commons alberga una categoría multimedia sobre el Pánico de 1857.
    Riddiough, Timothy J. and Thompson, Howard E. "Déjà Vu All Over Again: Agency, Uncertainty, Leverage and the Panic of 1857" (18 de abril de 2012). HKIMR Working Paper No.10/2012 Disponible en SSRN...
    Mraz, Mark. "Buchananomics: The Economic Policies of James Buchanan" (7 de julio de 2011). Disponible en SSRN: SSRN and http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.1880967(en inglés)
    Dickinson College. “House Divided.”Accedido el 30 de octubre de 2010
  2. Panic of 1825. The Panic of 1825 was a stock market crash that started in the Bank of England, arising in part out of speculative investments in Latin America, including an imaginary country: Poyais. The crisis was felt most acutely in Britain, where it led to the closure of twelve banks.

  3. The Panic of 1837 was a financial crisis in the United States that touched off a major depression, which lasted until the mid-1840s. Profits, prices, and wages went down, westward expansion was stalled, unemployment went up, and pessimism abounded. The panic had both domestic and foreign origins. Speculative lending practices in the West, a ...

  4. The Panic of 1873 was a financial crisis that triggered an economic depression in Europe and North America that lasted from 1873 to 1877 or 1879 in France and in Britain. In Britain, the Panic started two decades of stagnation known as the "Long Depression" that weakened the country's economic leadership. In the United States, the Panic was known as the "Great Depression" until the events of 1929 and the early 1930s set a new standard. The Panic of 1873 and the subsequent ...