Removing Politics from the Administration of Justice: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Separation of Powers of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, Ninety-third Congress, Second Session, on S. 2803 ... and S. 2978 ...
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1974 - 529 lappuses
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action activities administration advice agency American appear appointed Assistant authority believe bill Board Bureau Cabinet campaign Chairman Chief Commission Committee concerned conduct Congress considered Constitution Counsel course Court created crime criminal decisions Department of Justice Deputy direction Director District Division duties effect election established example executive branch exercise fact Federal former functions give going Government head hearings important independent Institute interest involved issue judges judicial Judiciary Justice Department law enforcement lawyers legislation matters ment operations party permanent person political position practice present President President's problem Professor MILLER proposed prosecution Public Prosecutor question reason recent removal represent respect responsibility rule Senator Ervin separation serve Special Prosecutor staff statement statute suggested Supreme Court term tion U.S. attorneys United Watergate White House York
90. lappuse - When the legislative and executive powers are united in the same person, or in the same body of magistrates, there can be no liberty; because apprehensions may arise lest the same monarch or senate should enact tyrannical laws, to execute them in a tyrannical manner.
378. lappuse - Our government is the potent, the omnipresent teacher. For good or for ill, it teaches the whole people by its example. Crime is contagious. If the government becomes a lawbreaker, it breeds contempt for law ; it invites every man to become a law unto himself; it invites anarchy.
400. lappuse - Judges: to which it was answered by me, that true it was, that God had endowed his Majesty with excellent science, and great endowments of nature ; but his Majesty was not learned in the laws of his realm of England; and causes which concern the life, or inheritance, or goods, or fortunes of his subjects, are not to be decided by natural reason, but by the artificial reason and judgment of law, which law is an act which requires long study and experience, before that a man can attain to the cognizance...
398. lappuse - ... whenever the said principal officer shall be removed from office by the President of the United States...
90. lappuse - Legislative power, as distinguished from executive power, is the authority to make laws, but not to enforce them or appoint the agents charged with the duty of such enforcement. The latter are executive functions.
400. lappuse - Then the King said that he thought the law was founded upon reason, and that he and others had reason as well as the judges: to which it was answered by me that true it was, that God had endowed his Majesty with excellent science, and great endowments of nature; but his Majesty was not learned in the laws of his realm of England, and causes which concern the life, or inheritance, or goods or fortunes of his subjects, are not to be decided by natural reason, but by the artificial...
432. lappuse - The vesting of the executive power in the President was essentially a grant of the power to execute the laws. But the President alone and unaided could not execute the laws. He must execute them by the assistance of subordinates. This view has since been repeatedly affirmed by this court.
38. lappuse - Government in legal matters generally, rendering legal advice and opinions, upon request, to the President and to the heads of the executive departments.
370. lappuse - We hold it to be an incontrovertible principle that the government of the United States may, by means of physical force, exercised through its official agents, execute on every foot of American soil the powers and functions that belong to it.
396. lappuse - The power of removal here claimed for the President falls within this principle, since its coercive influence threatens the independence of a commission, which is not only wholly disconnected from the executive department, but which, as already fully appears, was created by Congress as a means of carrying into operation legislative and judicial powers, and as an agency of the legislative and judicial departments.