Government and Liberty:
The Founders emphasized a secure government, while the New Deal advocated for greater government involvement. Under FDR, the American federal government assumed new and powerful roles in the nation's economy and well-being of its citizens. The federal government guaranteed unions the right to organize and bargain collectively. It provided financial aid to the aged, infirm, and unemployed when they could no longer provide for themselves.
Also shifting from the Founders view of liberty as the enjoyment of life, liberty and property/flourishing under an enlightened administration, FDR redefined liberty as security under the law.
"Commonwealth Club Address": distinguishes between the jeffersonian and hamiltonian ways of government and advocates the hamiltonian form applies most to our time, due to its emphasis on centralization and nationalization. Thus, the government needs to exist as an enlightened administration.
"State of the Union Address": FDR speaks on the 2nd Bill of Rights--security. To provide citizens security against fear and want he proposes the ability to allow access to home, education, etc. for broad human flourishing.