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Highway Revolt In the past few years america has evolved to become a nation of complex roads and important superhighways. With 6,586,610 kilometers of public streets the United States holds the top position for the largest road network on the planet. Creating such a massive shift in a country over a brief period of time generated some discussions between locals and politicians. Along with disagreements, the job of building a massive network of highways held a vast number of unintended effects. This article shows the consequences and unintended effects on sailors once the government generates interstates, highways and other public roads in an area. To be able to know the background of natives revolts on several highways it's necessary to delve deeper into the history of the highways and public street works of the United States. Furthermore, it is necessary to look into the way these freeways were constructed, in doing so it will be more clear what triggered various unintended consequences. With creation of automobiles rising substantially in the early 20th century that the notion of well maintained streets, or paved roads, began circulating. In 1895 there were 300 cars in the United States, and by 1905 there were 78,000, by 1914 there were 1.7 million cars. Even though the amount of vehicles in America was increasing dramatically, the number of paved streets remained relatively low. The shortage of roads resulted in Good Roads moves which sought to create dependable macadam paved roads throughout the United States. The first movement began in 1880 and continued to 1921, originally for bicyclists, it had two distinct sections; the first, from 1880 to 1900 and the second from 1900 to 1920. The former concentrated on construction.