Possible Legislative Responses to Bowsher V. Synar: Hearing Before the Committee on Governmental Affairs, United States Senate, Ninety-ninth Congress, Second Session, July 23, 1986, Volume 4
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1987 - 295 páginas
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Accounting action administrative agency agent agree amendment amount appointed appropriations assumptions authority automatic believe BOWSHER budget cause Chairman ROTH challenge clear Commission committee Comptroller General's concerned concluded conferred Congress congressional consider constitutional constitutionally course created decision deficit reduction delegation Department determinations Director duties economic effect enacted estimates executive branch exercise fact fallback Federal final fiscal functions give going Government Gramm-Rudman Gramm-Rudman-Hollings House Humphrey's Executor important independent invalidated issue joint resolution judgment judicial Justice legislative limited look majority Office opinion perform plaintiffs political possible present President presidential problem procedures programs proposal provision question reason removal Representatives respect responsibility role ruling Senator separation sequestration specific spending standards standing statute statutory suggest Supreme Court SYNAR tion United
Página 176 - That Congress cannot delegate legislative power to the President is a principle universally recognized as vital to the integrity and maintenance of the system of government ordained by the Constitution.
Página 243 - The Comptroller General shall investigate, at the seat of government or elsewhere, all matters relating to the receipt, disbursement, and application of public funds...
Página 97 - ... containing recommendations concerning the legislation he may deem necessary to facilitate the prompt and accurate rendition and settlement of accounts and concerning such other matters relating to the receipt, disbursement, and application of public funds as he may think advisable. In such regular report, or in special reports at any time when Congress is in session, he shall make recommendations looking to greater economy or efficiency in public expenditures.
Página 216 - NOTICE : This opinion Is subject to formal revision before publication In the preliminary print of the United States Reports. Readers are requested to notify the Reporter of Decisions, Supreme Court of the United States, Washington, DC 20543, of any typographical or other formal errors. in order that corrections may be made before the preliminary print goes to press.
Página 224 - Any Commissioner may be removed by the President for inefficiency, neglect of duty, or malfeasance in office.
Página 205 - The Federal Trade Commission is an administrative body created by Congress to carry into effect legislative policies embodied in the statute in accordance with the legislative standard therein prescribed, and to perform other specified duties as a legislative or as a judicial aid. Such a body cannot in any proper sense be characterized as an arm or an eye of the executive. Its duties are performed without executive leave and, in the contemplation of the statute, must be free from executive control....
Página 200 - To the extent that it exercises any executive function, as distinguished from executive power in the constitutional sense, it does so in the discharge and effectuation of its quasi-legislative or quasi-judicial powers, or as an agency of the legislative or judicial departments of the government.
Página 176 - In determining what it may do in seeking assistance from another branch, the extent and character of that assistance must be fixed according to common sense and the inherent necessities of the governmental coordination.
Página 206 - Andrews, The Works of James Wilson (1896), vol. 1, p. 367. And Mr. Justice Story in the first volume of his work on the Constitution, 4th ed., § 530, citing No.
Página 204 - In the framework of our Constitution, the President's power to see that the laws are faithfully executed refutes the idea that he is to be a lawmaker. The Constitution limits his functions in the lawmaking process to the recommending of laws he thinks wise and the vetoing of laws he thinks bad.