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What branch can veto or reject a law made by another branch?

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Answered 2009-03-05 02:03:51

the executive branch can veto law made by the legislative branch, but the law can still be passed by a two-thirds majority vote by both houses in the legislative branch.

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the president can, and he is the head of the executive branch

To veto is to reject a decision or proposal made by a law-making body.

One check the legislative branch has on the executive branch is the power to overturn a veto issued by the President. Another check is the Senate's power to reject presidential nominations.

There are checks and balances within the three branch government. The checks and balances the Legislative Branch has are : they have to approve appointments of Supreme Court Justices. [JUDICIAL BRANCH] They can also override a veto. (a president can veto a bill which is a rejection to the law.) [EXECUTIVE BRANCH] The checks and balances of the Executive Branch are: can veto bills( reject a law ) [LEGISLATIVE BRANCH]. Can nominate Supreme Court Justices [JUDICIAL BRANCH]. The checks and balances of the Judicial Branch: can reject laws that are unconstitutional. [LEGISLATIVE BRANCH] can reject treaties that are unconstitutional.

The veto and the pocket veto are two ways that the _____ can reject a bill

The president can reject a proposed law through veto.

The President Can VETO (Reject) A bill That Congress had Voted On.

disapprove, deplore, dislike, veto, reject

to reject the vito which a vito a reject law or bill and only the president can veto

The executive branch can veto a law that the legislative branch made, but then congress could override the veto

The rejection or overruling of a bill by the presidentVeto is a constitutional right to reject a decision or a proposal that was made by a law-making body.

the power or right vested in one branch of a government to cancel or postpone the decisions, enactments, etc., of another branch, especially the right of a president, governor, or other chief executive to reject bills passed by the legislature. Source:dictionary.con

No, Veto, Reject, Don't. depending on how it's used it just means no,

The President can veto laws made by the legislative branch. The President can veto a law because he thinks it is unneeded.

The Executive branch (the President) has the power of veto. Though The Executive can veto bills, the Legislative branch can override a President's veto.

If the executive branch was allowed to make laws it would upset the system of checks and balances each branch has on one another. The executive branch has a check on made laws in that it can veto them and send them back to the legislative branch. The legislative branch has a check on the veto in that it can vote the law through with a 2/3 majority

Congress can veto the President's decision on a bill.

The executive branch has the power to veto legislation.

The legislative branch can override a veto.

The President can use a veto in these two ways.

No. The President (head of the Executive Branch) can veto legislation, but the power to override that veto rests with the Legislative Branch.

Not, it's the other way around. A veto allows the president to reject a bill from Congress.

It gave elected officials the power to reject laws made by the senate

The executive branch has veto power over bills that congress passes. The President has the pocket veto and regular veto.

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