Legislative Veto After Chadha: Hearings Before the Committee on Rules, House of Representatives, Ninety-eighth Congress, Second Session, on the Impact of the Supreme Court Decision in the Case of Immigration and Naturalization Service V. Chadha which Found the Legislative Veto Unconstitutional, November 9, 10, 1983, February 23, 29, March 1, 21, 22, and May 10, 1984
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1984 - Administrative procedure - 1236 pages
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action administrative adopted agency allow alternatives amended apply approach appropriate approval areas authority bill budget Chadha decision Chairman Commission committee concern Congress congressional consider consideration constitutional continue deal delegated Department determination disapproval District effect enacted executive branch exercise existing fact Federal final floor forms funds give going hearings House impact implementation important institution interest involved issue joint resolution judicial kind legislative veto limited look major rule matter means mechanism Members ment MOAKLEY notice Office opportunity oversight passed period plans political present President problem procedures Proceedings programs proposed provisions published question reasons regulations regulatory reorganization Representatives respect response rulemaking Senate Service specific statement statute Supreme Court Thank things tion tive United veto provisions vote
Page 782 - But it would be an alarming doctrine, that congress cannot impose upon any executive officer any duty they may think proper, which is not repugnant to any rights secured and protected by the constitution; and in such cases, the duty and responsibility grow out of and are subject to the control of the law, and not to the direction of the president And this is emphatically the case, where the duty enjoined is of a mere ministerial character.
Page 567 - The purpose of this chapter is — "(1) to minimize the Federal paperwork burden for individuals, small businesses, State and local governments, and other persons; "(2) to minimize the cost to the Federal Government of collecting, maintaining, using, and disseminating information; "(3) to maximize the usefulness of information collected...
Page 585 - It is but a decent respect due to the wisdom, the integrity, and the patriotism of the legislative body by which any law is passed, to presume in favor of its validity, until its violation of the constitution is proved beyond all reasonable doubt.
Page 761 - Stewart, The Reformation of American Administrative Law, 88 Harv. L. Rev. 1667 (1975).
Page 761 - States ; but the principal power that the President has is to bring people in and try to persuade them to do what they ought to do without persuasion. That's what I spend most of my time doing. That's what the powers of the President amount to.
Page 320 - States, as may be by law required of him; to make report, and give information to either branch of the legislature, in person or in writing (as he may be required) , respecting all matters referred to him by the Senate or House of Representatives, or which shall appertain to his office; and generally to perform all such services relative to the finances, as he shall be directed to perform.
Page 638 - Committee wanted to accommodate the president in his efforts to reconstitute the Bureau of the Budget into the Office of Management and Budget, but it objected to the use of the reorganization plan process to achieve this end.
Page 792 - Notwithstanding the deference each branch must accord the others, the "judicial power of the United States" vested in the federal courts by Art. Ill, § 1 of the Constitution can no more be shared with the Executive Branch than the Chief Executive, for example, can share with the Judiciary the veto power, or the Congress share with the Judiciary the power to override a presidential veto. Any other conclusion would be contrary to the basic concept of separation of powers and the checks and balances...
Page 745 - We see it particularly displayed in all the subordinate distributions of power, where the constant aim is to divide and arrange the several offices in such a manner as that each may be a check on the other; that the private interest of every individual may be a sentinel over the public rights.
Page 825 - Such promulgated standards shall be used by all relevant Federal agencies and by defense contractors and subcontractors in estimating, accumulating, and reporting costs in connection with the pricing, administration and settlement of all negotiated prime contract and subcontract national defense procurements with the United States in excess of $100,000...