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How Agencies are Created (Intro)

by: Evy

How Agencies are Created (Intro) POSC 475

Cal State Fullerton
GPA 3.2
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About this Document

Basic overview of how agencies are created and the way they operate/ their purpose in government. *ESSENTIAL FOR UNDERSTANDING THE COURSE*
Administrative Law
James Fox
Class Notes
#administrativelaw #adminlaw #agencies #howagenciesarecreated #week1adminlaw




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This 1 page Class Notes was uploaded by Evy on Monday February 22, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to POSC 475 at California State University - Fullerton taught by James Fox in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 308 views. For similar materials see Administrative Law in Political Science at California State University - Fullerton.

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Date Created: 02/22/16
How  are  agencies  created?  (Legislative  Controls)   2/24/16 8:05  PM Congress  has  power  to  pass  legislation   Creates  agency  to  promulgate  rules   Enables  Legislation  *** Congress  creates  scope  of  an  agency   Defines  jurisdiction   Staff  agency:  cabinet  agency  -­‐ serves  president   Line  agency:  serves  the  people   Rule  promulgation  procedures   Proposes  to  federal  register   -­‐ publish  rules  they  want  to  make   Congress  then  schedules  hearings  for  people  to  provide  input   Makes  decisions  (called  rules)   AKA  SUBSTANTIVE  RULES     1. Interpretive  rules:  what  do  the  terms  mean?   2. Procedural  rules:  how  to  function  as  an  agency   3. Substantive  rules:  consequence  rules   -­‐ if  you  don't  follow  this-­‐  this  will  happen   Informal  rule  making:  hearings  to  provide  inputs Adjudication:  a  trial  (called  an  order  not  a  ru)  "for  this  particular  agency  they  must  go  through   adjudication  to  pass  rules. Congress  can  determine  whether  rules  must  be  done  formally  or  informally,  as  a  way  to  control  power  of   the  agency.   10th  amendment  gives  powers  not  listed  in  constitution  to  the  people  and  the  states.   All  decisions  have  3  consequences   1. Political 2. Social   3. Literal   Congress  has  power  of  oversight.   Can  hold  agencies  accountable   Guidance  legislation:  applies  to  all  agencies   Not  agency  specific   Enabling  legislation:  agency  specific      


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