to what extent did the New Deal strengthen or weaken the USA capitalism
New Deal strengthen the Relief for the unemployed and poor; Recovery of the economy to normal levels; and Reform of the financial system to prevent a repeat depression, promote labor unions and new programs to aid tenant farmers and migrant workers. [ The final major items of New Deal legislation were the creation of the United States Housing Authority and Farm Security Administration and the
Fair Labor Standards which set maximum hours and minimum wages for most categories of workers.
Many New Deal programs remain active, others still operating under the original names, including the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation (FCIC), the Federal Housing Administration (FHA), and the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA). The largest programs still in existence today are the Social Security System and the Securities and Exchange Commission
The New Deal faced some vocal conservative opposition. There was also a large but loosely affiliated group of New Deal opponents, who are commonly called the Old Right. This group included politicians, intellectuals, writers, and newspaper editors of various philosophical persuasions including classical liberals and conservatives, both Democrats and Republicans.
The New Deal represented a significant shift in politics and domestic policy. It especially led to greatly increased federal regulation of the economy. It also marked the beginning of complex social programs and growing power of labor unions. The effects of the New Deal remain a source of controversy and debate among economists and historian.
There are no new answers.