United States Presidential Powers

Presidential Powers:
The president can issue rules, regulations, and instructions called executive orders, which have the binding force of law upon federal agencies but do not require congressional approval.

The president nominates, subject to Senate confirmation, the heads of executive departments, agencies, and other high ranking federal officials.

Presidential Legislative Powers:
The president has the power to veto any bill passed by Congress. It then two-thirds of the members of each house to vote to override the veto.

Presidential Judicial Powers:
Presidential nominations of federal judges is subject to confirmation by the Senate. The President has the power to grant a full or conditional pardon, except in a case of impeachment.

Presidential Powers In Foreign Affairs:
The President appoints ambassadors, ministers, and consuls, which are subject to confirmation by the Senate.

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