Question and answer
repeal means?
A repeal is the removal or reversal of a law. There are two basic types of repeal, a repeal with re-enactment (or replacement) of the repealed law, or a repeal without replacement. [ The motion to rescind, repeal, or annul is used in parliamentary procedure to cancel or countermand an action or order previously adopted by the assembly. Removal of secondary legislation is normally referred to as
revocation rather than repeal in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Under the common law of England and Wales, the effect of repealing a statute was "to obliterate it completely from the records of Parliament as though it had never been passed." This, however, is now subject to savings provisions within the Interpretation Act 1978. ]
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User: No one opposed ____ of the Constitution more vehemently than Patrick Henry.

User: repeal means?

Weegy: A repeal is the removal or reversal of a law. There are two basic types of repeal, a repeal with re-enactment (or replacement) of the repealed law, or a repeal without replacement. [ The motion to rescind, repeal, or annul is used in parliamentary procedure to cancel or countermand an action or order previously adopted by the assembly. Removal of secondary legislation is normally referred to as revocation rather than repeal in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Under the common law of England and Wales, the effect of repealing a statute was "to obliterate it completely from the records of Parliament as though it had never been passed." This, however, is now subject to savings provisions within the Interpretation Act 1978. ]
Marvel2|Points 1307|

User: The plan which created the three branches of government and also the bicameral legislature gave more power to states with high populations. Name the plan. a. Virginia Plan c. New Jersey Plan b. New York Plan d. Massachusetts Plan

Weegy: Virginia Plan created the three branches of government and also the bicameral legislature gave more power to states with high populations.
jeifunk|Points 10392|

User: Anti-federalist called for representation in Congress by population or by the amount of money given to the central government. True or false

Weegy: Federalists and Anti-Federalists The creation of the Constitution entailed hours of debate and compromise, and even when it was completed, some delegates were unhappy with it. [ The task of fixing the ailing Confederate government was not complete yet; each state had to ratify, or approve, the Constitution. Basically, people divided into two groups, the Federalists and the Anti-Federalists. Each of their viewpoints is worth examining, as they both have sound reasoning. The Anti-Federalists did not want to ratify the Constitution. Basically, they argue that: It gave too much power to the national government at the expense of the state governments. There was no bill of rights. The national government could maintain an army in peacetime. Congress, because of the `necessary and proper clause,' wielded too much power. The executive branch held too much power. Meeting Room Of these complaints, the lack of a bill of rights was the most effective. The American people had just fought a war to defend their rights, and they did not want a intimidating national government taking those rights away again. The lack of a bill of rights was the focus of the Anti-Federalist campaign against ratification. The Federalists, on the other hand, had answers to all of the Anti-Federalist complaints. Among them: The separation of powers into three independent branches protected the rights of the people. Each branch represents a different aspect of the people, and because all three branches are equal, no one group can assume control over another. A listing of rights can be a dangerous thing. If the national government were to protect specific listed rights, what would stop it from violating rights other than the listed ones? Since we can't list all the rights, the Federalists argued that it's better to list none at all. Overall, the Federalists were more organized in their efforts. By June of 1788, the Constitution was close to ratification. Nine states had ratified it, and only one more (New Hampshire) was needed. To achieve this, the Federalists agreed that once Congress met, it would draft a bill of rights. ]
conception|Points 130|

User: Anti-federalist called for representation in Congress by population or by the amount of money given to the central government. True or false

Weegy: Federalists and Anti-Federalists The creation of the Constitution entailed hours of debate and compromise, and even when it was completed, some delegates were unhappy with it. [ The task of fixing the ailing Confederate government was not complete yet; each state had to ratify, or approve, the Constitution. Basically, people divided into two groups, the Federalists and the Anti-Federalists. Each of their viewpoints is worth examining, as they both have sound reasoning. The Anti-Federalists did not want to ratify the Constitution. Basically, they argue that: It gave too much power to the national government at the expense of the state governments. There was no bill of rights. The national government could maintain an army in peacetime. Congress, because of the `necessary and proper clause,' wielded too much power. The executive branch held too much power. Meeting Room Of these complaints, the lack of a bill of rights was the most effective. The American people had just fought a war to defend their rights, and they did not want a intimidating national government taking those rights away again. The lack of a bill of rights was the focus of the Anti-Federalist campaign against ratification. The Federalists, on the other hand, had answers to all of the Anti-Federalist complaints. Among them: The separation of powers into three independent branches protected the rights of the people. Each branch represents a different aspect of the people, and because all three branches are equal, no one group can assume control over another. A listing of rights can be a dangerous thing. If the national government were to protect specific listed rights, what would stop it from violating rights other than the listed ones? Since we can't list all the rights, the Federalists argued that it's better to list none at all. Overall, the Federalists were more organized in their efforts. By June of 1788, the Constitution was close to ratification. Nine states had ratified it, and only one more (New Hampshire) was needed. To achieve this, the Federalists agreed that once Congress met, it would draft a bill of rights. ]
conception|Points 130|

User: Which was an achievement of the Second Continental Congress? a. preparing a Declaration of Rights b. raising an American army c. establishing a strong central government d. passing the Intolerable Acts

Weegy: b. raising an American army was an achievement of the Second Continental Congress
selymi|Points 11391|

User: What was the purpose of the First Continental Congress? a. to discuss independence from England c. to discuss the taxing situation with England and repeal taxation laws b. to discuss the new government for the United States d. to discuss the new name for the union



Weegy: The purpose of the First Continental Congress was: c. to discuss the taxing situation with England and repeal taxation laws.
Expert answered|debnjerry|Points 50708|



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for all intent and purpose, the Declaration of Independence was a statement claiming that the king of england had broken locke's social contract True or false?
Weegy: That is a true statement that the Declaration was a statement claiming that the King of England broke Locke's social contract. User: The Anti-Federalist were against ratification because of one main reason. Name it. a. The Constitution was a mirror of the Articles of Confederation. c. The Constitution did not have a Bill of Rights. b. The Constitution was set in stone so that it could never change. d. The ... (More)
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The executive branch of government enforces the law.
Added 38 days ago|6/16/2014 11:26:36 AM
The objections of the Anti-Federalists can be BEST summed up as: a. a fear that the small States would not have a say in the new government b. a fear that the new government would be too weak to succeed c. a fear that the new government would have too much power and the people, too little power d. a fear that too few people had participated in the writing of the Constitution
Weegy: The objections of the Anti-Federalists can be BEST summed up as - c. [ a fear that the new government would have too much power and the people, too little power. ] (More)
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