What would you like to do?
Why was Jackson's use of veto call negative activism?
NO- the President can not veto or change a law that has been passed. He can veto a proposed law, known as a bill, and send it back to Congress. They can still make it a law, b…ut must pass it again with a 2/3 favorable vote to make it a law over the President's veto.
An affirmative vote is a "aye" and a negative vote is a "nay".
It can be used when the president doesn't want to veto a bill but he doesn't want it to be a law. If he doesn't sign it for 10 days once Congress has approved it,… it is a pocket veto.
The Executive branch (president or governor).
I am not sure what you mean by "represented". His veto was based on his long-standing position that this 2nd bank of the US was an agency which helped to establish a ruling cl…ass in the US and bad for the majority of the people. The bill was politically timed to force Jackson to make the bank a campaign issue in the election of 1832. (The charter did not expire until 1834, so there was no reason to recharter it at the time of the bill.) Let ME give you a clear answer k... um Jackson's veto was dealt to the composition of the second bank of the U.S. because Nicholas Biddle (bank's director) decided to push for a bill to renew the Bank's charter in 1832. Jackson claimed he "would kill it" and true to his word, he vetoed the legiskation when congress sent it to him. So that's the significane okay? :) Hope it helped... i hope lol. :D
\na president simply rejects it officially or the congress overrules it by a majority vote
The President can veto laws made by the legislative branch. The President can veto a law because he thinks it is unneeded.
The presidential veto is an example of checks and balances in the federal government.
One of his very favourite activities was climbing trees
When Congress adjourns within 10 days of submitting a bill to the president, who simply lets it die by neither signing nor vetoing it.
Proteins used in active transport are called carrier proteins.
They are called carrier proteins.
No- the President can not veto an proposed amendment. It is not a law . Article 5 of the constitution makes this clear, but in case it was not clear enough the Supreme Court… in Hollingsworth v Virginia (3 USC 378 ) ruled the President does even have to be informed of amendments if they are passed.
The bank was a part of the east coast establishment. It received deposits from the federal government but otherwise operated like a private bank, making loans to individuals a…t its own discretion. It favored people from old rich families and did not want to loan money to people in the western states and if it did , it charged them higher rates of interest. It also had become a political arm of the anti-Jackson forces , making low interest loans to Congressmen who were in opposition to Jackson. So, supporters of Jackson in general were happy to support him in his battle against the bank. After the bank was ended, federal money was placed in state banks , including those in western states, giving them more money to lend out thus helping the economy there instead of only in the East.
In Barack Obama
In the first six years of his presidency, President Obama issued only two vetoes, one of the lowest numbers of any president. This was because Sen Harry Reid stopped the S…enate of submitting bills for signature by the President. Under Reid the budgeting process has been totally mismanaged. 1n 2013 The Democrat-controlled Senate passed its first formal budget proposal in four years. Exasperated House Democratic leaders have compiled a list showing that they have passed 290 bills that have stalled in the Senate. Harry Reid stopped legislation form reaching the Presidents desk and thus few vetos. Aside from the several resolutions and less-critical bills that the Senate passes by unanimous consent at the end of the day, the Senate has held roll call votes to advance or pass legislation just 21 times in 27 weeks - less than one a week. And a full one-third of those votes have failed amid GOP complaints that they have no input into the process. Of the 14 votes that succeeded, most were on major "must pass" bills on issues that required House-Senate coordination - like the budget and spending deals and the so-called Medicare "doc fix" - or on issues that generated easy bipartisan cooperation, like eliminating a cut to cost-of-living adjustments for U.S. soldiers. Aside from those 14 bills, the Senate has adopted a seemingly backward strategy of seeking less input from Republicans the more controversial the issues get. The seven other votes were on bills that have so far failed, in large part because Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) has told Republicans he will not allow any amendment votes. Many have tagged the 113th Congress as the least-productive in history. Congress has passed the fewest number of bills into law in decades, a fact that some blame on the Republican House. 2013's statistics showed just how slow Congress, and in particular the Senate, has become at passing legislation. President Obama signed about 60 bills into law - a record low - and most of those bills originated in the House. Until the last few years, Congress had been able to send more than a 100 and sometimes more than 200 bills to the White House. While Democrats are blaming the House for the slowdown, Republicans have charged that the problem lies with the Senate, where Reid is letting Democrats avoid tough votes on controversial issues in order to help their re-election prospects. That Democratic posture has led to several legislative dead ends in the Senate, and many wasted weeks in which no significant action is seen on any legislation. And while legislative production has dropped in the House, it still manages to pass dozens of bills each year, most of which go ignored in the Senate. House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio) has argued for months that the House has passed more than 30 jobs bills that have been forgotten in the Senate. Just this month, the Senate finally got around to passing one of them, the SKILLS Act, which will revamp federal jobs training programs. Republicans have openly criticized Reid for his opposition to even considering many other House-passed bills, in combination with his apparent need to avoid votes that would have hurt Democrats even more in the 2014 mid-term elections. "The reason the Majority Leader will not allow amendments is because he wants to protect his members from actually being held accountable by the voters of the United States of America," Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.) said on the Senate floor last month. "It's demeaning this Senate, and he demeans the loyal opposition who are doing the only thing they have as a tool, which is refuse to move forward with a bill if the Majority Leader is going to use parliamentary maneuvers to block anybody's amendment." This as enabled President Obama to use his pen and his Obama phone to make his own legislation.