American govt final exam review

American govt final exam review - Advice and Consent Agenda...

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American Government 790:104 Review Sheet - Final Exam Fall 2011 The final exam is not cumulative (e.g. what was covered on the midterm, will not be included on this exam). Like the midterm, the final exam is broken down into two parts. In the first section, you will be asked to define and describe the significance of specific terms in relation to the other themes and principles of American Government (worth a total of 60 points). In the second section, you write an essay (worth a total of 40 points). You will be asked to make an argument using evidence from Professor Baker’s book Strangers on a Hill , thus in preparing for the exam you should familiarize yourself with the main argument and court cases and legislation in this book. The following list of terms is a sample of what to expect on the identifications part of the exam. The terms have been selected from Professor Baker’s lectures, Strangers on a Hill , and Lowi, Ginsburg, and Weir’s We the People
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Unformatted text preview: . Advice and Consent Agenda setting Appropriations Boerne v. Flores Closed Rule Cloture Congressional Committees Constituency Casework Delegated Powers Electoral Redistricting Executive Agreement Executive Order Expressed Powers Framing Filibuster Free Exercise Clause Free Rider Problem Gender Gap Gerrymandering Goldman v. Weinberger Impeachment Incumbency Advantages Inherent Powers Interest Groups Judicial Review Line item veto Marbury v. Madison Open Rule Original Jurisdiction Parties in Government Parties in the Electorate Parties as an Organization Partisan Realignment Pocketbook Voting Power of the Purse Presidential mandate Primary Elections Priming Prospective Voting Public Opinion Recall RFRA RLUIPA Retrospective Voting Reynolds v. U.S. Role of Ideology in Public Opinion Senatorial Courtesy Sherbert v. Verner *Smith v. Employment Division Socioeconomic status Veto War Powers Resolution Whip System Wisconsin v. Yoder Writ of Certiorari...
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This note was uploaded on 02/17/2012 for the course GOV 104 taught by Professor Baker during the Spring '12 term at Rutgers.

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