The Republican victory in 1896 gave heart to proponents of prosperity through foreign trade. McKinley sought neither war nor colonies, but many in his party wanted both. Called jingos, they included Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Theodore Roosevelt; John Hay, the ambassador to London, and senators Albert Beveridge and Henry Cabot Lodge. Britain, France, and Germany were seizing territory around the world, and jingos believed the United States needed to do the same for strategic, religious, and economic reasons.Students must respond to at least one fellow students posting explaining the reason(s) for their agreement or disagreement, with the arguments that have been presented. ((I WILL PROVIDE STUDENT RESPOND IN CHAT))QUESTION: In your opinion, do Lodges arguments support the need for the United States to acquire an imperial empire? Explain your position.