Which branch does the executive branch have to get an approval from when appointing heads of executive departments ambassadors and federal court judges?
The U.S. Senate must confirm such appointments.
The U.S. President appoints... Vice President when there is a mid-term vacancy - requires approval of both houses of Congress hundreds of officers in the 14 cabinet-level departments - Senate approval required federal judges - only when a vacancy occurs - Senate approval required Ambassadors Generals & Admirals
The chief executive is the President, who is elected to the position. He appoints the cabinet secretaries. subject to Senate approval , who head the executive departments. Each department has a large number of permanent employees. Information about working for these departments is given on their individual web sites. Civil service Jobs are also available in every state. One takes a civil service exam to qualify.
The term "president of the US cabinet" is not familiar to me. The President of the US appoints a cabinet, subject to Senate approval, made up of cabinet secretaries, to help him run the government departments and give him information and advice. Each cabinet secretary heads one major department of which there are currently 15. The president of the US is the chief executive officer of the government. He commands the armed services, serves as…
1)commander in chief of the armed forces and the state militia 2) appoints-with the senate's consent- head of executive departments 3) may pardon people of convicted federal crimes 4) make treaties with the advise and consent of the Senate 5) appoint ambassadors, federal court judges, and other top officials with Senate approval 6) delivers the annual State of the Union address to Congress 7) calls special sessions of Congress when needed 8) meets with head…
The Senate has to approve the President's choices for "cabinet positions," that is, the heads of Executive branch departments. The President does have the authority to temporarily appoint a cabinet position without approval, if the Senate is not in session; that's called a "recess appointment." Recently, we had an interesting thing: the President appointed a cabinet position at a time when he said the Senate was not in session, and the Senate said they were.
The US President appoints the Chief Justice of the United States (Supreme Court) with approval of the Senate. The nominee may already be an Associate Justice or may be someone outside the Supreme Court. The Senate must confirm the nomination by a simple majority vote. The process for appointing a Chief Justice is the same as that for appointing an Associate Justice.
No, because it has nothing to do with the relative power and jurisdiction between state and federal government. The Senate approving a presidential appointment is an example of the system of "checks and balances" in our federal government. Requiring Senate approval of presidential appointments, prevents the executive branch of government from having too much power over who shall be judges, ambassadors and other federal officials.
What is an agreement not requiring Senate approval made directly between the president and the head state of another country?
What power does the president have that carries the force of laws and assists the president in enforcing laws passed by Congress?
No branch has the power to do it. For one branch to do anything they need the approval of at least one of the others. The executive branch (The president) is able to veto things from other branches but the bill can be revoted on by the senate or judiciary branch and can be passed without the president's approval if a majority approves. Also in a time of emergency the president has executive power and…