How a Bill Becomes a Law.
To make a bill into a law is written out for us in the Constitution. However the Constitution only gives you an idea of how to make a bill into a law. It gives you a broad perspective of how to approve a bill and what to do for approval. Most of all the all bills are looked at on a subjective form, thus meaning that whoever creates the bill, approves it and or veto’s it, is all on a someone’s opinion.
To give you a short brief idea of how a bill is processed it must first have reason to be created. Then after long process and rewriting the bill finds itself in front of both houses where it must have both houses give a majority vote. Last but not least for a bill to become a law the president must sign the
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This is set in the House of Representatives made up of representatives that gain and loose representatives depending on population. As well it has two Senators from each state. The article also outlines what goes for election and the qualifications of the members in the house. It gives the details of legislative procedure and dictates the powers vested in the legislative branch. Finally, it establishes limits on the powers of both Congress and the states. These are the powers of the Legislature branch, it passes all federal laws, establishes all lower federal courts, can override a Presidential veto and it can impeach the President The Executive branch is composed of the President, Vice-President, and the Departments, which is set up in Article Two of the Constitution. This article defines the power of the Departments, President and Vice President. In short it controls the Presidential powers that are broken down into different sections, military powers and Union powers. This section focuses basically on the power of our leaders and how they can or cannot conduct themselves and this country. It gives the Presidential responsibilities how he or she can interact with decisions that are placed before him or her. In this it gives the definition of Executive power. This is the vesting control of power that the President has. These are the powers of the Executive branch, veto power over all bills, appointment of judges and other officials, makes