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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 General Assembly Congress vs 10th district senator John Watkins Lt. Governor 65th district delegate The Bill Is a Law. If a bill has passed in both the U.S. House of Representatives and the U.S. Senate and has been approved by the President, or if a presidential veto has been overridden, the bill becomes a law and is enforced by the government. Speaker of the house James Howell Ralph Northam Walter Stosch Congress and the General Assembly are alike and unalike in many ways. How a bill becomes a law Lee Ware President Pro-Tempore Bill VetoReserved power Session Committee Implied power 10th Amendment Delegated (expressed, enumerated) powerSession Ordinances Bicameral Bill- A draft of a proposed law presented to parliament for discussion Veto- A constitutional right to reject a decision or proposal made by a law-making bodyReserved power- State Powers, which include: Regulate trade within the state, establish local government systems, conduct elections, establish public school systems Session- a meeting of a deliberative or judicial body to conduct its business. Committee- groups which help the government rule Implied power- powers not specifically listed in the constitution 10th Amendment- gives power to the states Delegated (expressed, enumerated) power- those powers, expressed, implied, or inherent, granted to the National Government by the ConstitutionSession- the period of time each year when congress assembles and conducts it's businesses. One session every year. Ordinances- local government laws Bicameral- it means we have two branches SenatorState qualifications- 21, resident of district, qualified to vote.National qualifications- 30 andcitizen for 9 years,Representative/delegateState qualifications-21, resident of district, qualified to vote.National qualifications- 25, citizen for 7 years, and live in the state they represent
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