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2010-12-10 18:06:04
2010-12-10 18:06:04

a weakness of the Articles of Confederation


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Yes. State court systems have appellate courts. They have different names but they have appellate courts.

Judicial systems vary by jurisdiction and national systems. In general intermediate courts regard appellates. The first tier in the United States federal judiciary are the District Courts. The intermediate level are the Courts of Appeal. The final and ultimate level is the Supreme Court.

In the US there are three branches Legislative (congress), Judicial (courts), and Executive ( the president and vice president).

Norwegian National Courts Administration was created in 2002.

constitutional federal courts and legislative federal courts

is it false that state and national governments establish courts

Legislative: both houses of Congress. Sentate (6 year terms) and House of Representatives (2 year terms) Judicial: courts, in the case, the Federal Courts. States have their own judicial systems. Federal courts deal with cases about Federal Law. Executive: President and Vice President

all the court systems are interlinked, but the state courts make their own decision without input from federal courts

The president makes the appointment for the federal courts

In both the state and federal court systems, courts of appeals and supreme courts are those that have appellate jurisdiction over cases heard in courts of original jurisdiction (trial courts).

There are state courts and federal courts in the United States.

it is a dual court system. There are 2 state courts and federal courts

The courts have no power of enforcement; they can declare a statute unconstitutional and render it unenforceable, but they require the Executive Branch (President or Governor) to provide actual enforcement.

First of all I am almost sure the Supreme Court does not establish courts but I know Congress has the power to establish courts and I believe the president may have that executive power also.

concurrent powers are for the national and state governments. they can do the following: enforce laws, establish courts, collect taxes, borrow money, and provide for the general welfare.

legislative branch- congress executive branch - president and administrative department judicial branch - national courts

They are general jurisdiction and federal courts.

In the federal system, United States District Courts are the lowest level of courts. In the state systems, the names of the lowest level of courts vary by state (but they are usually called district or county courts).

In the federal system: the US District Courts. In the state systems: The Circuit Courts. Both are referred to as Courts of Original Jurisdiction.

from the constitution and from the president.

No. The federal courts are part of the Judicial branch of government, which is co-equal to, and independent from, the Executive branch (the US President). The President has no authority over federal courts, except for having the power to nominate federal judges and US Supreme Court justices when vacancies arise during his term of office.The President has no authority whatsoever over state courts.

which part of the national government has the expressed power to creating the organization of federal courts/

The United States has a dual court system comprising the federal courts and the state courts.

The executive branch includes the president, vice president and cabinet. The legislative branch includes the House of Representatives and the Senate. The judicial branc includes the Supreme court and other lower federal courts.

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