Executive Orders: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Legislative and Budget Process of the Committee on Rules, House of Representatives, One Hundred Sixth Congress, First Session, on the Impact of Executive Orders on the Legislative Process, Executive Lawmaking? October 27, 1999
U.S. Government Printing Office, 2000 - Executive orders - 161 pages
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80 Stat action Administration agency Amendment to Executive American American Heritage Rivers Answer appropriations authority believe broad Chairman Clinton Committee concern Congress congressional Constitution Court December decision delegated Department Development directives discretion documents duty effect enacted established example executive branch executive orders executive power exercise fact Federal Register follows force function given going Goss grant hearing House implement important institutional interest issued June Justice labor lawmaking legislative limited March matter means ment National Emergencies October Office on-line oversight passed person political practice President presidential presidential directives problem proclamation proposed protect published question recent regulations relating require respect responsibility role rules seizure Senate separation September significant specific statement statute statutory Thank things tion tive United
Page 142 - But the great security against a gradual concentration of the several powers in the same department, consists in giving to those who administer each department the necessary constitutional means and personal motives to resist encroachments of the others.
Page 57 - Kings had always been involving and impoverishing their people in wars, pretending generally, if not always, that the good of the people was the object. This, our Convention understood to be the most oppressive of all Kingly oppressions, and they resolved to so frame the Constitution that no one man should hold the power of bringing this oppression upon us.
Page 50 - The accumulation of all powers, legislative, executive, and judiciary, in the same hands, whether of one, a few, or many, and whether hereditary, self-appointed, or elective, may justly be pronounced the very definition of tyranny.
Page 59 - Now, therefore, I, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, President of the United States, by virtue of the power in me vested as Commander-in-Chief of the Army and Navy of the United States in time of actual armed rebellion against the authority and Government of the United States, and as a fit and necessary war measure for suppressing said rebellion...
Page 61 - I shall ask the Congress for the one remaining instrument to meet the crisis — broad executive power to wage a war against the emergency, as great as the power that would be given to me if we were in fact invaded by a foreign foe.
Page 63 - When the President acts in absence of either a congressional grant or denial of authority, he can only rely upon his own independent powers, but there is a zone of twilight in which he and Congress may have concurrent authority, or in which its distribution is uncertain.
Page 63 - When the President takes measures incompatible with the expressed or implied will of Congress, his power is at its lowest ebb, for then he can rely only upon his own constitutional powers minus any constitutional powers of Congress over the matter.
Page 146 - When the President acts pursuant to an express or implied authorization of Congress, his authority is at its maximum, for it includes all that he possesses in his own right plus all that Congress can delegate.
Page 56 - Whereas it appears that a state of war exists between Austria, Prussia, Sardinia, Great Britain, and the United Netherlands, of the one part, and France on the other, and the duty and interest of the United States require, that they should with sincerity and good faith adopt and pursue a conduct friendly and impartial toward the belligerent powers...
Page 104 - The power of Congress to adopt such public policies as those proclaimed by the order is beyond question. It can authorize the taking of private property for public use.