5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Congressional Committees
- The Establishment Clause
- Limits on the federal government
- a a system in which power is divided between the national and state governments. Share Powers.
- b People who feared the Constitution, thinking it gave too much power to the Federal Government. Worried that it lacked a bill of rights.
- c Separate committees in Congress for each political party to help members who are running for reelection or would-be members running for an open seat or challenging a candidate from the opposition party.
- d Government cant set a certain religion.
- e most power in the hands of the state constitutions. Fed's can declare war and peace, maintain an army and navy, make treaties with other countries, borrow $ and establish a post office.
5 Multiple choice questions
- This plan or compromise was proposed by Roger Sherman, He proposed that the Congress would have two houses. A Senate and a House of Reps. Each state would have equal representation. And they would be based on population. Connecticut Compromise.
- A King or Queen is the official head of state but power is limited by a constitution.
- This elite group was made of 55 men considered to be of high stature and education. When they met in Philadelphia, unanimously, they decided there was need for a stronger central government. Believed that people weren't smart enough to govern themselves.
- are cases tried in lower courts then appealed in a higher court
- a legislature with one chamber
5 True/False questions
Requriments for Citizenship → set by the congress. have to live there for a period of time, no breaking laws, skills or family.
Regulation of Interstate Commerce → headed by the national security advisor, who has direct access to the president in matters relating to military and foreign
Marbury vs Madison → Established Judical review.
How a Bill becomes a Law → approved by house of represenatives and senate then signed by the president. Difficult
presidential government → a form of government in which the executive and legislative branches of the government are separate, independent, and coequal