Executive Branch veronica ramos

The power of the executive branch is invested in the president of the united states, who also acts as head of state and commander-in-chief of the armed forces

  • The power of the executive branch i find more important is the president may veto legislation, may call special sessions, recommend legislation, appeal to the people

The power of the Executive Branch is vested in the President of the United States, who also acts as head of state and Commander-in-Chief of the armed forces.

Throughout the history the last time a president vetoed a law was Obama in 2010

I believe this branch is the most powerful because the power is in the president. The president has the authority to veto laws, but he doesn't have full power because there are restrictions. As commander in chief, the president has the power to conduct diplomacy with foreign nations and to negotiate and sign treaties subject to Senate ratification. Additionally, the president can issue pardons for federal crimes. The executive branch is not all-powerful and is restricted in some significant ways. For example, although the president has the power to make appointments, including to the Supreme Court, his choices must be approved by the Senate.

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