Powers of the President

The presidents often enjoy certain powers that can be formal or informal to pursue their agenda. Among the formal powers, the following exist Veto powers that enable the president to veto the laws enacted by the assembly. Secondly, appointment powers which grants the appointive president roles and include the cabinet, judges, etc. thirdly, the commander in chief of the military when enables them the authority over military powers. Another formal power of the president is that of foreign affairs that enable them to conduct diplomatic missions and foreign policy engagement over their country. Also, the executive clemency that allows the president pardon offenders or commute their sentences (Mason, Thomas, & Stephenson, 13 -21).
However, the president’s informal powers include policy maker, whereas a president, they have the ability to influence the house towards certain legislative agenda so as to realize certain economic policies. Additionally, the president can issue executive powers, their personality and leadership, public power persuasions and signing statements (Mason, Thomas, & Stephenson, 23-27).
The resources used by presidents to promote or implement their agenda include the following: bureaucracies, executive agreements, Congress convention powers, and executive orders (Bradley, Curtis & Morrison 37).
The modern presidency has been viewed as too powerful. Critics claim that the presidency is unchecked, monarchist and unbalanced in nature. This is due to the expansion of presidential powers that include executive orders, National Security directives, decrees, memorandum, legislative signing, national security directives that all allow the president the ability to enact a good deal of domestic and foreign policy without the Congress consent (Bradley, Curtis & Morrison 53).

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