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What does powers denied congress mean?

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2010-03-01 22:09:24
2010-03-01 22:09:24

it means the powers congress doesnt have

-elizabeth :)

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Related Questions


One Of The Powers Denied To Congress Is That They Cannot Accuse Someone Of Being Guilty If They Are Not.(:


The states were denied the taxing, spending, and foreign affairs powers. These powers were given to Congress or the Executive Branch.


powers that neither Congress or any of the states can use.


Congress was denied some powers which were given to the President, the Judiciary or the states. These include the power to execute the laws, and the power to interpret the Constitution.


the definition of non legislative powers is: The powers that congress was denied.


The powers that are delegated to Congress, and also the powers denied to Congress are all discussed in Article II of the Constitution.


Denied powers are powers no one can take away (personal freedoms in the Bill of Rights)


taxation, trade regulation, and tariffs


powers in the bill of rights and powers that are in amendments.. ex: freedom of speech or voting





Congress (judicial AND legislative branches) are denied the power to impeach, that is the right of the Supreme Court


One power denied to Congress is that it cannot create a law that states someone is able to be punished without first having a jury trial. Congress is also unable to suspend the writ of habeas corpus.


The Congress of the United States of America may neither enforce the laws nor interpret the laws.


Reserved powers are powers denied to the national government. Reserved powers are also not denied to the states. These types of reserved powers are referred to as police power of the state.


This question illustrates a common misunderstanding about the Constitution. The purpose of the Constitution is not to detail the powers that Congress (and the other branches of the federal government) are denied. The Constitution, instead, lists all of the powers granted to each branch, and any power that is not granted, is, in effect, denied. So, the way it was intended, every power that is not specifically granted to Congress In Article I, is denied. For example, Congress is not specifically granted the power to force all citizens to enroll in a health insurance program, therefore the the Health Care Reform Act passed earlier this years is absolutely UNConstitutional.Also, Article I, Section 9 does specifically list some powers that are denied to Congress, like suspending Writ of Habeus Corpus, or passing ex post facto laws.Also, several Amendments to the Constitution (especially among the first 10, the so-called "Bill of Rights") deny other powers to Congress, and to the government in general. In the very first Amendment, Congress is specifically denied the powers to prohibit free exercise of religion, and to abridge freedom of speech (among other things).


Habeas corpus, Illegal punishment, export taxes, no favorites, public money, titles of nobility


- no bills of attainder - no ex post facto laws - no granting titles of nobility


The deinied powers of congress are that they can not accuse some one of being guilty if they are not, they can not make a crime legal when it is commited.(note i will update all of my answers as i gain more knowledge to them thank you for not getting upset.)


President doesnt check the powers of congress, congress checks the powers of the President


All powers not specifically given to Congress belong to the states. However, the states can not abridge individual rights guaranteed by the Constitution. Basically Congress can not interfere with state law or state government so long as state law does not conflict with the US Constitution.


The President has Executive powers, Congress has Legislative powers.


Congress denied President Wilson the right to do what with merchant ships?


It's in the Constitution. 4 examples of powers denied to Congress are suspending habeas corpus, passing an ex post facto law, laying an unproportional direct tax, or preferring the ports of one state over those of another.



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