__________ was based on a new theory known as supply-side economics, which called for an increased supply of goods and services as well as lower taxes, deregulation of business, and a cut in federal support for unions. The key to Reaganomics was the belief that lowered taxes would generate more tax revenue.

__________ was a fundamentalist who believed in the literal interpretation of the Bible, hosted The Old Time Gospel Hour, and founded Liberty Baptist College in Virginia. He also organized the Moral Majority, a political pressure group, in the 1980s.

__________ was a fairly conservative judge from Arizona who in 1981 became the Supreme Court's first woman justice.2,2.

Over the course of the 1960s and 1970s, membership in evangelical churches grew, which had political and social consequences, as evangelical churches tended to support more conservative positions. The emergence of ""televangelists,"" who were the spearheads of a ____________, pushed people to oppose evangelical issues such as abortion, gay rights, and liberal Great Society programs.

__________ was a policy that called for the distinction between totalitarian regimes hostile to the United States and authoritarian governments friendly to American interests, with the United States tending to favor governments friendly to American interests, regardless of their extremism.