The traditional oath: I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that i will faithfully execute to the office of President of the United States, and will, to the best of my ability, preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United states.
The oath of office
i am barack obama and i was not born in the states so screw you guys
The constitution does not specify who must administer the oath, but in recent history, the chief justice of the supreme court has administered the oath.
Take the oath of office.
Yes- the President must take the oath of office as required by the US Constitution.
No, the president is not the Oath Of Office.
The U.S. Constitution says that the president must take the presidential oath and be sworn in; usually, it is the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court who administers the oath. If a president is re-elected, he still has to take the oath of office a second time.
your father!!! lol. The US President swears an oath, in part, ..."to preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States."
There is no constitutional requirement as to what time or by what time the president must take the oath of office. In fact, until the Twentieth Amendment was ratified in 1933, there was no constitutional requirement concerning what date the oath must be administered. The only requirement had only been that the president could not "enter on the Execution" of the presidency until after he had made an oath or affirmation.
He or she must take the oath of office according to the prescribed format.
Barrack Obama was inaugurated (turned into President) on 20th January 2009, he messed up the oath of office (the oath you say to be president) and repeated on the 22nd. Chief Justice Roberts was administering the oath both occasions.
The Presidential Oath of Office
the incoming president must recite this oath:I do solemnly swear that I will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States.
No, the oath is not required.
It is a oath that makes you the president
The inaugural oath of office. Before the President-Elect takes the oath, he is not the President. After he takes the oath, he is President.
An elected president takes the oath of office at approximately noon on January 20 of the year following his election to president. Vice-presidents who assume the role presidency due to the death or resignation of the President take the oath of office as soon as possible after such death or resignation. The oath must be administered by a public official , such as a notary public or magistrate who is legally qualified to administer oaths.
Yes. All elected officials and serviceman must pledge to defend and protect the Constitution.
The oath of office has never been required, but it is formal and traditional to take the oath of office.
No, the President's Oath is written in the Constitution. The Vice President's Oath is the same oath that members of Congress take and was not written in the Constitution, but the Constitution does require that the VP be bound by an Oath.
The first President to say the words "so help me God" as the end of his Presidential oath was President Chester A. Arthur in 1881. Each President since then has used those words.
The newly elected President of the United States takes the oath of office on January 20th, which is Inauguration Day. If the President dies, the vice president takes the oath as soon as practicable and becomes President.