Question and answer
Question not found
Ask a question
Not a good answer? Get an answer now. (Free)
New answers
Rating

There are no new answers.

Comments

There are no comments.

Add an answer or comment
Log in or sign up first.
Questions asked by the same visitor
what are the pros and cons in the debate about whether to keep or abolish the current Electoral College process. User: what are the pros in the debate about whether to keep or abolish the current Electoral College process.
Weegy: How the Electoral College Works Today The system of the Electoral College was established in Article II, Section I, of the United States Constitution, and was later modified by the 12th and 23rd Amendments, which clarified the process. When U.S. [ [ citizens vote for President and Vice President every election year, ballots show the names of the Presidential and Vice Presidential candidates, although they are actually electing a slate of "electors" that represent them in each state. The electors from every state combine to form the Electoral College. Each state is given a set number of Electors, determined by the number of the its U.S. Congressmen. The number of Representatives in each state correlates with the state population and is amended every decade when the Census is taken. The number of Senators is always two. (To see a list of state populations and their respective number of electoral votes click here). Each political party with a candidate on the ballot designates their own set of Electors for each state, matching the number of Electors they appoint with the number of Electoral votes allotted to the state. This usually occurs at the State party Conventions. Electors are typically strong and loyal supporters of their political party, but can never be a U.S. Senator or Representative. Electors are also generally free agents, as only 29 states require electors to vote as they have pledged, and many Constitutional scholars believe those requirements would not stand in a court challenge. After the election, the party that wins the most votes in each state appoints all of the Electors for that state. This is known as a winner-take-all or unit rule allocation of electors. Currently, the only exceptions to this are in Maine and Nebraska. The Electors for each state cast their votes in mid-December, after which the votes are sealed and sent to the President of the Senate. Though the public votes for the party as a whole, the Electors cast ... (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 6/28/2013 12:14:29 AM
0 Answers/Comments
25,010,466 questions answered
Popular Conversations
A credit report is a _____.
5/2/2016 7:02:18 AM| 2 Answers
Where did Pure Land Buddhism first become ...
5/2/2016 7:37:41 AM| 2 Answers
2 2/3-5/6
Weegy: 4 1/3 - 5/6 - 1/2 is equal to 3 User: A 5-story building is 51.1 feet tall. How many feet tall is each story
5/2/2016 8:20:33 AM| 2 Answers
Which of the following is a transitional word found in this ...
Weegy: what's your question? User: Which of these words from the paragraph is NOT a transitional word or ...
5/2/2016 8:20:41 AM| 2 Answers
Which of the following technologies was NOT created during World War ...
Weegy: B. antibiotics User: Which of the following terms could be applied to the United States during the Cold ...
5/2/2016 8:37:12 AM| 2 Answers
What is Luminol?
5/2/2016 8:57:15 AM| 2 Answers
Weegy Stuff
S
Points 148 [Total 148] Ratings 7 Comments 78 Invitations 0 Offline
S
Points 112 [Total 112] Ratings 2 Comments 82 Invitations 1 Online
S
1
L
L
P
R
P
L
P
P
R
Points 74 [Total 12326] Ratings 1 Comments 64 Invitations 0 Online
S
Points 38 [Total 107] Ratings 0 Comments 38 Invitations 0 Offline
S
Points 5 [Total 150] Ratings 0 Comments 5 Invitations 0 Offline
S
Points 1 [Total 1] Ratings 0 Comments 1 Invitations 0 Offline
S
R
Points 1 [Total 723] Ratings 0 Comments 1 Invitations 0 Offline
Points 0 [Total 0] Ratings 0 Comments 0 Invitations 0 Offline
Points 0 [Total 0] Ratings 0 Comments 0 Invitations 0 Offline
S
Points 0 [Total 0] Ratings 0 Comments 0 Invitations 0 Offline
* Excludes moderators and previous
winners (Include)
Home | Contact | Blog | About | Terms | Privacy | © Purple Inc.