|( 1830s: ) 1832|
1832 saw the founding of the now infamous Skull & Bones fraternity, that continues to this day.
Skull and Bones
- Full article: Skull and Bones
- Full article: Skull and Bones
1832 was the year in which Skull and Bones secret society was started, which remains one of the most elite college fraternities to this day, with strictly limited membership. Exposed by Antony Sutton, it continues to play an important influence in the development of deep state networks.
- February 6 – The Swan River Colony is renamed Western Australia.
- May 7 – The Treaty of London creates an independent Kingdom of Greece. Otto of Wittelsbach, Prince of Bavaria, is chosen King; thus begins the history of modern Greece.
- May 11 – Greece is recognized as a sovereign nation; the Treaty of Constantinople ends the Greek War of Independence in July.
- June 5–6 – The June Rebellion in France, anti-monarchist riots led chiefly by students, breaks out in Paris.
- June 7 – The Reform Act becomes law in the United Kingdom, expanding the franchise.
- July 1 – Global conglomerate Jardine Matheson is founded in Canton (modern day Guangzhou) in Qing dynasty China by Scottish merchants. Later it would become very prominent in the opium trade.
- July 9 – The Commissioner of Indian Affairs post is created within the United States Department of War.
- August 7 – William Howley, Archbishop of Canterbury, has his coach attacked by an angry mob on his first official visit to Canterbury because of his opposition to the Reform Act in the United Kingdom.
- October 4 – Prince Otto of Bavaria, the second oldest son of King Ludwig I, is selected by Europe's major powers to become Othon, the first King of Greece, after the Hellenic nation's reacquisition of independence.
- October 20 – Principal Chief Levi Colbert (Itawamba Mingo) and other leaders of the Chickasaw Nation of American Indians sign the Treaty of Pontotoc Creek with the United States, ceding their remaining 9,400 square miles of land to the U.S., in return for a promise that they will receive all proceeds of sales of the land by the federal government to private owners, along with expenses for relocation and food and supplies for one year. The area ceded includes the entire northern one-sixth of the state of Mississippi.
- November 21 – Wabash College, a small, private, liberal arts college for men, is founded.
- November 24 – Nullification Crisis: The U.S. state of South Carolina passes the Ordinance of Nullification, challenging the power of the U.S. federal government, by declaring that it will not enforce national tariffs signed into law in 1828 and 1832.
- December 3 – U.S. presidential election, 1832: Andrew Jackson is re-elected president.
- December 10 – U.S. President Andrew Jackson responds to the Nullification Crisis by threatening to send the U.S. Army and Navy into South Carolina if it does not comply.
- Publication begins (posthumously) of Carl von Clausewitz's Vom Kriege ("On War").
- The first commutator DC electric motor, capable of turning machinery, is demonstrated by William Sturgeon in London.
|University of San Simón||One of the best universities in Bolivia for its academic prestige at national level.|
|Jardine Matheson||Conglomeration based on "the world's most valuable single commodity trade of the nineteenth century", opium.|
|Skull and Bones||Secret society||The most elite US secret society, largely unknown until its influence was publicised by Antony Sutton, who highlighted in particular its members' apparently insatiable desire for power and their mutual loyalty in spite often of public antagonism.|
|Alpha Delta Phi||Secret society|
|US student society run out of Hamilton College|
|Title||Born||Place of birth||Died||Summary||Description|
|Frederick Sleigh Roberts||30 September 1832||India|
|14 November 1914||Soldier||Very highly decorated soldier and advocate of conscription.|
|Andrew Dickson White||7 November 1832||New York|
|4 November 1918||Diplomat|
|US bonesman,university president and diplomat.|
- Schmitt, Carl (2008). Constitutional Theory. Duke University Press. p. 396.
- Busbee, Westley F., Jr. (2014). Mississippi: A History. John Wiley & Sons. p. 84.
- Smith, Courtney, ed. (2016). American History through its Greatest Speeches: A Documentary History of the United States. ABC-CLIO. p. 32.