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When the justices of the Supreme Court ruled the legislative veto unconstitutional in the 1983 case of "Immigration and Naturalization Service versus Chadha", they removed a device that had allowed Congress to delegate policymaking authority to the executive while retaining oversight over the ultimate use of that authority. In this book, the autho
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||2 MB|
About the Author
Martha L. Gibson is an associate professor of political science at the University of Connecticut and the author of Weapons of Influence: The Legislative Veto, American Foreign Policy and the Irony of Reform.
Table of ContentsIntroduction -- Making American Foreign Policy: The Struggle for Influence -- The Fall of the Legislative Veto: I.N.S. v. Chadha -- The Irony of Reform: A Theoretical Framework -- From Codetermination to Conflict: Arms Sales to the Middle East -- Comity or Latent Conflict?: Most Favored Nation Trade Status -- Congressional Involvement When It Doesn’t Play in Peoria: Nuclear Nonproliferation Policy -- Crisis Policy, the Executive Domain: The War Powers Resolution -- Toward an Effective Policy Process