The First Three Articles Of The US Constitution: The Separation Of Powers Clause

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Answer to Question 1 (e) None of the above
The first three articles of the U.S. Constitution outline the Separation of Powers Clause. The U.S. Constitution in Article I, Section I gives legislative powers to Congress. Article II, Section I, Clause 1 of the U.S. Constitution establishes an executive branch led by a President and Vice President. Meanwhile, Article III, Section I of the U.S. Constitution creates a judicial power composed of a Supreme Court, and “inferior courts.”
Answer to Question 2 False
According to the U.S. Constitution Article II, Section 2 does not enable the President authority to issue Executive Orders. Instead, Article II, Section 2 grants the President with a number of other powers. First, the U.S. Constitution declares the President Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy of the United States. Second, under Article II, Section 2 the President has the authority to ask Executive Departments to submit an
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During that period, the U.S. experience changes in industrialization, urbanization, and growth in population. Rosenbloom points out that Congress and state legislatures experience a high demand for creating new laws some of which were complex and specialized. The courts were also busy dealing with the effects the Industrial Revolution had on manufacturing, transportation, and technology. “Vesting rulemaking and adjudicatory functions in administrative agencies” was the nation’s response to the changing environment the U.S. was experiencing through the changes brought about during the Industrial Revolution (Rosenbloom, p.12).
Answer to Question 10
Amendment 5, and Amendment 14, Section 1 of the U.S. Constitution discuss the concept of due process. Amendment 5 prevents “depriv[ing] any person of life, liberty, or property without due process of law.” Similarly, in Amendment 14, Section 1 the states cannot take someone’s “life, liberty, or property without due process of law.”
Answer to Question

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