12-Presidency - Government and Governing Government and...

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overnment and Governing Government and Governing he Presidency The Presidency
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Who May Be President? Article II, Section 1 of the Constitution ys s/he must says s/he must Be a “natural born Citizen” e at least 35 years old Be at least 35 years old Have lived in the U.S. for at least 14 years e limited to 2 terms (no term limit existed Be limited to 2 terms (no term limit existed until the passage of the 22 nd Amendment in 1951)
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Constitutional Powers of the Presidency Article II, Section 3 ational Security National Security Legislative dministrative Administrative Judicial
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Presidential Powers Enumerated Powers eto Veto Appointment with the advice nd consent of the Senate and consent of the Senate Make treaties with the advice and consent of the Senate Grant pardons
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Presidential Powers Enumerated Powers (con’t) onvene Congress Convene Congress Commander-in-Chief of the rmed Services Armed Services
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Presidential Powers Implied Powers andate to run the executive branch of Mandate to run the executive branch of government ath of Office Oath of Office What does it mean to “preserve, protect and defend the Constitution?” Changes with the occupant
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Presidency and the Founding Fathers Wanted a strong executive, but vested federal olicymaking Congress Invested federal policymaking in Congress Looked to the president as the one to execute those policies Until the 19 th century, the presidency looked pretty much as the Framers had py intended Some call this period that of the “dormant p presidency”
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The Expanding Presidency Structural changes dustrial Revolution and the rise of a Industrial Revolution and the rise of a corporate-dominated economy
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12-Presidency - Government and Governing Government and...

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