Goes to a conference committee for revision.
Must be rewritten by the representative who authored it.
Will never become a law.
Goes to a federal court for approval of the veto.
Can become law if Congress overrides the veto.
I and II only
I and IV only
I, III, and IV only
II, III, and V only
III, IV, and V only
Prohibiting him from issuing executive agreements that engage the country in war.
Increasing the power of Congress to control the military budget.
Preventing him from sending troops into crisis situations without congressional approval.
Mandating that Congress approve the president's decision to use weapons of mass destruction.
Requiring troops to be withdrawn in 60 days unless Congress declares war or issues an extension.
Appealing directly to the public for support
Proposing legislation in congressional committees
Offering favors such as backing during reelection
Exchanging support for policies with representatives
Building coalitions among party members
Has charisma and an appearance that will appeal to the public
Has made substantial campaign contributions
Will be able to preside impartially over the Senate
will attract voters from a part of the electorate that is otherwise not as likely to favor the president
Has highly specialized diplomatic skills with which to advise the president in foreign relations
His or her political party affiliation
The president's success in working with Congress
His or her state of residency
The president's success in diplomacy
His or her understanding of the Constitution
The United States has become more active in foreign affairs
The bureaucracy has expanded as the government has taken on more regulatory responsibilities
New technology requires a more immediate response to crises than Congress can offer
The Supreme Court has increasingly interpreted the Constitution in favor of the president
The advent of television has made the presidency more public
Presidents frequently veto legislation
Congress rarely overrides a veto
The pocket veto has proved to be an effective tool of intimidation
Presidents can use a line-item veto to reject only part of a bill
Presidents are more likely to veto legislation at the beginning of their first term
Conducting diplomatic relations
Dismissing Supreme Court justices
Appointing administrative officials
Speaker of the House
Secretary of state
Senate majority leader
Chief justice of the Supreme Court