Executive federalism
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Executive federalism a comparative analysis by Ronald L. Watts

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Published by Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Queenʼs University in Kingston, Ont., Canada .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRonald L. Watts.
SeriesResearch paper =, Notes de recherche,, 26, Research paper (Queen"s University (Kingston, Ont.). Institute of Intergovernmental Relations) ;, 26.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCM 93/03600 (J)
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1930427M
ISBN 100889115605
LC Control Number90145894

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Executive Federalism in Canada Executive Federalism. Definition of Executive Federalism by Rand Dyck and Christopher Cochrane (in their book “Canadian Politics: Critical Approaches”) in the context of political science in Canada: A variant of cooperative federalism characterized by extensive federal–provincial interaction at the level of first ministers, departmental ministers, and.   Federalist No. 78, also written by Hamilton, lays the groundwork for the doctrine of judicial review by federal courts of federal legislation or executive acts. Federalist No. 70 presents Hamilton's case for a one-man chief executive. In Federalist No. 39, Madison presents the clearest exposition of what has come to be called "Federalism"/5(68). federalism from one of traditional top-down patterns from the leadership of the federal government to a collaborative federalism involving increasing interprovincial diplomacy (p. 49). Their analysis shows that one of the most significant challenges facing executive federalism is the question of the legal and political status ofAuthor: Aaron Ames.   His book was in the works for a while, but takes on heightened relevance as the pandemic, exacerbated by CCP malpractice, is straining the movie business from Beijing to Burbank.

Federalism emerged as an important instrument of nation/state building after the collapse of European colonial empires in the immediate post World War II period (Watts a: 2). In this respect, many post-colonial multi-ethnic countries of Asia and Africa adopted federalism.1 Even if several of these federations failed in their infancy.   This publication contains data on over 9, federal civil service leadership and support positions in the legislative and executive branches of the federal government that may be subject to noncompetitive appointment (e.g., positions such as agency heads and their immediate subordinates, policy executives and advisors, and aides who report to. Cyclical: federal control demands for devolution of more power to state and local governments loss of consistency, responsiveness demand for closer federal supervision, redress for state/local programs increased federal control States innovate when the federal government doesn’t or can’t, and vice versa. Expanded version of a paper, Executive federalism: the comparative context, presented at the conference, Federalism and the quest for political community, held at York University, Toronto, May , Abstracts in English and French. Description: 24 p. ; 23 cm. Series Title: Research paper (Queen's University (Kingston, Ont.).

In this book I shall seek to overcome many of the conventional obstacles to studying federalism by adopting the conceptual distinction between federalism and federation originally introduced into the mainstream Anglo-American litera-ture by Preston King in His Federalism and Federation was a new and different approach to the subject.   As a key part of the Executive Branch, the 15 federal executive departments develop, enforce, and oversee the voluminous rules and regulations currently in force in the United States. As the administrative arms of the President of the United States, the executive departments make up the president’s advisory Cabinet.   In this context, federalism can be defined as a system of government in which powers are divided among two levels of government of equal status. In the United States, for example, the system of federalism as it was created by the U.S. Constitution divides powers between the national government and the various state and territorial governments. Canadian federalism (French: fédéralisme canadien) involves the current nature and historical development of the federal system in Canada.. Canada is a federation with eleven components: the national Government of Canada and ten provincial eleven governments derive their authority from the Constitution of are also three territorial governments in the far north.