Foreign Policy, Congress and the President
This paper presents an analysis of the powers granted to legislative branches by the Constitution focusing on the debatable issue of foreign policy.
# 123972 | 1,000 words | 10 sources | APA | 2008 |
Published on Dec 01, 2008 in Political Science (Political Theory) , Sociology (Theory) , Law (Constitution) , Political Science (State and Local Politics)
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A brief overview of the constitutional origins of power over foreign policy that examines the ongoing conflict between the executive and legislative branch over who is preeminent.
From the Paper:"The Constitution does not mention the words foreign policy or foreign affairs this simple omission has led to centuries of conflict between the executive branch and the legislative branch concerning where the power to govern America's relation with other nations lies. As noted scholar Edward S Corwin noted the Constitution is an invitation to struggle for the privilege of directing American foreign policy. This paper will present an analysis of the powers granted to each branch by the Constitution and then focus on the history of the struggle ..."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Foreign Policy, Congress and the President (2008, December 01) Retrieved February 23, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/foreign-policy-congress-and-the-president-123972/
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