A form of fiscal federalism where federal aid is given to the states with few strings attached.
Include project and formula grants and aim at assisting the states in areas such as health, income security, and education.
Developed during the New Deal, it is characterized by the federal government's becoming more intrusive in what were traditionally state powers.
Developed during President Lyndon Johnson's administration, it was characterized by the Great Society programs, which placed a major responsibility on federally funded programs.
The earliest type of relationship established between the federal government and the states where the federal government's powers were defined as delegated and the state government's powers were reserved.
A concept of federalism where funding is appropriated by the federal government to the states with specific conditions attached. The legislation can be in the form of mandates.
Those regulations passed by Congress or issued by regulatory agencies to the states with federal funds to support them.
Layer Cake Federalism
Federalism characterized by a national government exercising its power independently from state governments.
Marble Cake Federalism
Also known as cooperative federalism, it developed during the New Deal and is characterized by the federal government's becoming more intrusive in what was traditionally states' powers.
Those regulations passed by Congress or issued by regulatory agencies to the states without federal funds to support them.