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01.Presidential War Powers And The War On Terrorism: Are We Destined To Repeat Our Mistakes?
02.The War On Terrorism In The Balkans: A Report Card On Us Policy After 9/11
03.The Evolution Of American Grand Strategy And The War On Terrorism: Clinton And Bush Perspectives
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Presidential War Powers And The War On Terrorism: Are We Destined To Repeat Our Mistakes? $25.00
Authors:  Sheffer, Martin S. (Tuskegee Institute)
Abstract:
This article presents a discussion of the following issues: 1) the president must possess emergency powers capable of operating in abnormal times; 2) prerogative powers inherently belong to the president in his capacity as political head of the nation and ultimate protector of the Constitution; 3) the Bush administration is making many of the same mistakes in its war on terrorism as the Johnson and Nixon administrations made regarding the earlier Vietnam misadventure; 4) Congress, while regaining its capacity to exercise real legislative oversight over the presidential use of war powers in 1973-76, finds itself unwilling or unable to say no to the President since September 11, 2001; 5) legislation enacted since the terrorist attack in New York and elsewhere has enlarged not only the Presidentís capacity to take the nation into war but has revolutionized the entire concept of separation of powers/checks and balances; and 6) emergency/prerogative power must be used in a dire emergency only, and when the initial emergency situation comes to an end so should the unfettered use of extraordinary presidential power. 


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Presidential War Powers And The War On Terrorism: Are We Destined To Repeat Our Mistakes?