In order for the United States to form a more stable and perfect union, to establish justice, and to make a stronger government for the people and by the people a constitution is needed. This Constitution will make the courts better for all states, to have good living conditions, promote general welfare, and for us to have freedom along with all the next generations. All three branches of government will be directly responsible and obligated to carry out and serve the Will of the People (Bradburn 4-5). Article I – The Legislative Branch
All legislative Powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States, which shall consist of a Senate and House of Representatives. (The Constitution)
All legislative powers shall be bested in a Congress of the United States, which shall be composed of a Senate, a House of Representatives, and a House of the Common People (Vidal 47-48).
The House of Representatives shall be composed of members chosen every second year by the People of the several States, and the electors in each State shall have the qualifications requisite for Electors of the most numerous branch of the State Legislature. To qualify for this position one must be an American Citizen for at least 10 years and must be a graduate from High School. Section 3
The Senate should be composed of one representative per State. Chosen by the people every four years prior to the president’s election. The Members of the Senate are obligated to accept and engage in only the bill proposals that originate from the House of the Common People, and will be responsible for developing and crafting these legislative proposals to be effective, efficient laws when and if signed into law by the President. Section 4
Time and place of holding elections for Senator and the House of Representatives should be prescribed in each State and can be altered by the Congress at any time. Section 5
Each Member of all three Houses of Congress will take an oath swearing allegiance to their duties and responsibilities in Congress above and beyond any political party obligations, and if and when this oath is violated, each House can hold a full floor vote to oust that Member who violated this oath, and that Seat in that House will remain vacant until the next Election.
Any Bill emerging from any Chamber of the Legislative Branch with a majority floor vote will be then voted on by the other two chambers, and each of these chambers will be permitted to add amendments through majority votes, and then the Chamber of Origin will then debate and further amend the Bill, before going forward to a full vote in each Chamber. A Bill that passes through all three Chambers of the Legislative Branch will then be presented to the five Executives for approval or disapproval, but only a unanimous disapproval can result in a Veto. In the event of a Veto by the Executive Branch, the Legislative Branch can override this Veto only if having two thirds in each Chamber.
Article II – The Executive Branch
The executive branch will be composed of six Executives responsible for six different regions of the United States of America elected every five years that will all be supervised by one Head Executive who is selected every 10 years by the Congress. Every person who will be an Executive must be unattached, unaffiliated, and unassociated with any political party or political organization at the time of his or her election Section 2
To be qualifies as the Head Executive one must be a natural born citizen at least forty years of age with a Master’s Degree or Doctorate Degree in Political Science or Economics in order to ensure the highest level of knowledge and clarity.
To be qualifies as Executives for a region, one must be a natural born citizen at least thirty two years of age with a Master’s Degree in Political Science to ensure they are at the desirable level of wisdom....
Cited: Vidal, Gore. Inventing a Nation: Washington, Adams, and Jefferson. New Haven, CN:
Yale University Press. 2003.
Bradburn, Douglas. The Citizenship Revolution: Politics and the Creation of the
American Union, 1774-1804. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.
The Constitution of the United States. From Edward G. Greenberg’s and Benjamin I.
Page’s The Struggle for Democracy. Tenth ed. Boston: Longman. 2011.
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