NYU Press, 01/02/2005 - 279 páginas
Framed in Article II of the Constitution, presidential powers are dictated today by judicial as well as historical precedent. To understand the ways the president wields power as well as how this power is kept in check by other branches of government, Harold J. Krent presents three overlapping determinants of the president's role under the Constitution-the need for presidential initiative in administering the law and providing foreign policy leadership, the importance of maintaining congressional control over policymaking, and the imperative to ensure that the president be accountable to the public.
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A. Presidential Participation in the Legislative Process—The Veto Power Before
addressing the president's powers to enforce the law, a short detour is necessary.
The president plays a fundamental role not only in administering the law but ...
Early presidents, however, exercised the veto sparingly. Vetoes were to be
deployed only in the rare case in which Congress passed a law that the chief
executive thought unconstitutional or outrageous for some other reason.
Washington, for ...
On some occasions, use of a veto may reflect a presidential failure to achieve
goals through persuasion and politicking. Congress, of course, can take a
number of actions to counter the president's veto power. Principally, it can group
so many ...
The Court determined that the board, through its exercise of the veto power,
wielded administrative authority and therefore invalidated the congressional
appointment role. The Board of Review, according to the Court, was “a blueprint
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2 The Executives Power over Foreign Affairs
3 The Protective Power of the President
4 Presidential Immunities and Priviledges
5 The Pardon Power