Does a veto allow congress to reject a bill of the president?
Not, it's the other way around. A veto allows the president to reject a bill from Congress.
reject an entire bill passed by congress
When the president is checking congress when he veto or reject a bill
If a bill is rejected in the congress, the President issues nothing. If the President wished to reject a bill that has passed the Congress, he issues a Veto.
They cannot. Many presidents, including President Obama, want what is called a line-item veto. This would allow the president to accept a bill, but reject certain portions of the bill.
The President Can VETO (Reject) A bill That Congress had Voted On.
The veto power of the President allows him to reject a bill proposed by the legislative branch of government. By refusing to sign it, the bill does not become a law.
The president vetoes( i.e. rejects) a bill by sending it back to house of Congress in which it originated in fewer than ten days, together with his objections. Congress now requires a 2/3 approval vote in both houses to make it law or else it dies. Or in a special case, The president can use the "pocket veto"-- possible only if Congress adjourns before the President has had ten days to consider the bill. In… Read More
The only legislative power that is granted to the President is the veto power. It is within the President's power to reject or approve a bill that is passed by Congress.
The bill doesn't become law unless the president signs it. When the president receives a bill from Congress he has two options 1) he may veto it; which is to essentially reject it or 2) he can sign it; it then becomes law. If a president ignores a bill that is passed by Congress for 10 days, it passes with or without his signature. There is an exception, the "pocket veto." If a president ignores… Read More
The President has the right to refuse to sign any bill passed by Congress. The failing to sign is known as a veto. Congress can then try pass the bill with a 2/3 favorable vote and make it law without the President's signature, but that is often impossible .
allowed the president to use military to enforce acts of congress
What did congress authorize in 1996 which was later declared unconstitutional in order to let the president reject specific parts of a bill?
the line-item veto
What did the congress authorize in 1996 which was later declared unconstitutional in order to let the president reject specific parts of a bill?
the line-item veto
This is called a line item veto. The US president does not have this power at present.
If the President does not sign a bill within ten days and Congress adjourns during that time what happens to the bill?
The bill automatically dies. For a president to allow that to happen is known as a pocket veto.
A proposed a law, called a bill, it must gain a majority vote in both houses of congress before it goes to the president for approval if he signs it, the president can also veto or reject the bill but congress has the final word. a vetoed bill can still become a law, if congress votes on it again, with two thirds of the members of each house approving it.
The process for a pocket veto is the same as far as the passing of any other bill by the House and Senate. The bill is passed and then it is sent to the president for him to sign. That is where the the process changes. If the bill is presented to the president and under the constiution he has 10 days to sign or reject the bill. If the congress is not in cession… Read More
The President has a total of ten days to act on legislation once he has been sent a bill approved by Congress. If he signs the bill, it becomes a law. If he does not, then it is called a veto, and the bill is to be returned to the house where it originated. If the President refuses to accept or reject the bill, it is to be become a law without the President's signature… Read More
The President of the US is also the leader of his own political party (at the present time, Barack Obama is the leader of the Democratic Party) and therefore, if the President wants legislation to be introduced in Congress, he can ask the members of his party who are in Congress to do so. Nothing would prevent him from writing the bill himself, if he so desired. It is then still up to Congress to… Read More
If a bill has been signed and approved by both houses, it goes to the president. The president then can veto (reject) it or sign it (then it becomes a law). If the president vetos the bill, then Congress can override the veto with a 2/3rds vote majority passing the bill in both houses. If this occurs, the bill becomes a law.
The Constitution needs to be amended to allow it as one of the options when the president receives a bill from Congress.
The president can veto any act passed by Congress that is sent to him for his signature. Of course, a veto can be overridden by a 2/3 vote. Congress passes various proclamations such as those to honor individuals or to declare special days that are not sent to the President. The president has no say about proposals to amend the constitution and , of course, he could not veto a bill of impeachment again him.
The President can use a "pocket veto", if a bill comes to the White House to be signed close to the time Congress is due to conclude their current session. If it isn't signed by the time they get out of session, the bill will die unpassed, unless carefully worded otherwise. This is sometimes used with unpopular bills, or ones the President does not want to be seen to reject or support.
A line-item veto would allow presidents to reject portions of a bill instead of the whole bill. The US had this briefly but it was ruled unconstitutional by the Supreme Court in 1998.
A presidential veto occurs when the president withholds his signature from a bill presented to him, after it has been passed by both houses of Congress, and returns it to Congress (specifically, to the house of origin), along with his objections to the bill. Congress may then, if it chooses, attempt to override the veto. For the override effort to be successful, it must be by 2/3 vote in both houses. This procedure is provided… Read More
Members of the Congress are the only people that can introduce a bill into Congress. The President is only able to propose a bill, but not introduce it.
If the president wants to reject a bill that has been passed and sent to him and Congress is still in session, he must send it back to Congress with his reasons for rejecting it ( known as vetoing the bill). Congress then has the option of passing it again with a 2/3 majority in both houses (known as overriding the veto) in which case it becomes law without the President's approval. Or Congress can… Read More
If both the Senate and the House of Representatives approve a bill (hopeful law), then the President may sign (approve) or veto (reject) the law. If he approves, the bill automatically becomes law. If not, it can go back to Congress where another vote with a 2/3 majority approval would override the President's veto.
A bill first needs a majority vote (over 50%) in both the House and the Senate. The bill will then be passed to the President where he can either sign (approve) it or veto (reject) it. If the President rejects the bill, it can still be passed. But this time, it needs a 2/3 majority vote in both houses.
In the US Consitution, a system of checks and balances helps the three branches of US government limit the powers of each other. For example: Congress is able to pass a bill with a simple majority vote. Once this is done, the bill is sent to the President, who can either sign it, which would put it into law, or veto it, which would reject Congress' bill. If the president chooses to veto, the bill… Read More
to reject the vito which a vito a reject law or bill and only the president can veto
two ways the congress can check the president is, 1.) the congress can override a bill the president wishes to pass, and 2.) the congress can vetoe a bill the president wishes to pass
If the president does not return a bill to Congress (such bill return to Congress constitutes a veto by the president), and the president does not sign the bill within 10 days (not including Sundays), then the bill becomes law without the president's signature.
If the president does not approve a bill, the congress can overide the veto and make the bill a law.
The President is supposed to recommend to Congress what new legislation he/she believes is needed, and after the House and Senate pass a bill, it is up to the President to either sign (accept) it or veto (reject) it. However, Congress is not obligated to follow the President's recommendations, and if the President fails to sign or veto a bill within ten days of receiving it (excluding Sundays), it automatically becomes a law if Congress… Read More
no, the president of a democratic country cannot pass a bill which the congress has not signed
When the president veto's a bill, he must return the bill to the members of congress. Congress can then vote again or change the bill.
The President can show disapproval of a bill that has been passed by congress by vetoing the bill. Congress, however, can override a presidential veto.
If the president vetoes a bill, then Congress can override that vetoe, but the bill must go back to Congress to be approved with a majority vote.
The President can't sponsor a bill in Congress.
the president can check congress by vetoing a bill that it has passed.
The President explains to Congress why the bill is needed. The President often addresses the public via television to persuade each citizen to call or write his/her U.S. Senators and Representative in support of a bill. When addressing a particular Congress Person, the President might agree to publicly support a bill that the Congress Person has sponsored in exchange for his/her support of the bill the President is pushing. Etc.
No. If the bill is vetoed by the President the bill goes back the congress where in order for it to get passed two thirds of congress has to vote for it.
This is called a "line-item veto." It is used very commonly, as bills are generally enormous documents, and much of the time, the President dislikes part of the bill, and is completely in favor of another part. This eliminates the hassle of rewriting a bill because of a few small clauses that the President dislikes.
The president does not "pass" a bill. That is the job of congress.
When a bill is sent to the president to be ratified, the president can choose to sign it into law, reject it by veto (sending it back to Congress, which may attempt to override the veto by 2/3 vote of both houses), or neither sign nor veto, in which case it will become law after 10 days (not including Sundays) without his signature. There is one circumstance where a president withholding signature results in killing… Read More
When a bill is passed by Congress and is presented to the President, he/she has ten days, not counting Sundays, to act on it. There are three things a President can do with a bill: The President can sign the bill, making it a law. The President can return it to the House of Congress where it originated with his/her objections to it. That is called a veto. The President can do nothing. If the… Read More
They can reject it or pass it to the president to sign.
president signs- bill becomes LAW president refuses to sign - bill becomes LAW if the Pres. keeps it ten days president vetoes--- sends it back to congress unsigned in less than ten days. Congress now requires a 2/3 vote to make it law or else if dies. president uses "pocket veto"-- possible only if Congress adjourns before the President has had ten days to consider the bill, In this event , the bill dies if… Read More
Congress and the President. If the President vetoes the bill. Congress can override him if they have a 2/3 vote.