approved, it is then passed on to the president for review and approval. At that point, the president can either sign the bill into law or veto the bill. If the president does veto the bill, Congress may have the ability to
overturn that veto and still have the bill become a law. One way for the bill to automatically become a law would be if the president did not respond to Congress within 10 days. The Federal courts may also review the law and if they feel it does not align with the Constitution, they can deny the bill.
References: 115th United States Congress. (n.d.). Retrieved May 12, 2019, from H. (2017, November 17). Checks and Balances. Retrieved May 12, 2019, from C. (n.d.). Executive Power. Retrieved May 12, 2019, from Masters, J. (2017, March 2). US Foreign Policy Powers: Congress and the President. Retrieved May 10, 2019, from L. C. (n.d.). The Senate and the House of Representatives (K., Ed.). Retrieved May 10, 2019, from - government/Congress-the-senate-and-the-house-of-representatives/a/lesson-summary-the-senate-and-the- house-of-representatives S. (2019). Growth of the Presidency. Retrieved May 13, 2019, from W. (n.d.). The Executive Branch. Retrieved May 13, 2019, from - white-house/the-executive-branch/ U. (n.d.). The Evolution of the Presidency. Retrieved May 13, 2019, from U. (n.d.). How a Bill Becomes a Law. Retrieved May 13, 2019, from
You've reached the end of your free preview.
Want to read all 5 pages?
- Fall '15
- President of the United States, United States Congress