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    Separation of Power (executive, legislative and judicial)

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    Agencies actually account for much of the "laws" we have to follow. The agencies pass "regulations", enforce the regulations, and typically adjudicate these regulations. They also typically handle the first level of appeals.

    Is this a violation of "separation of powers" (executive, legislative and judicial)? Is this power authorized by the U.S. constitution?

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    Solution Preview

    Hi,

    Interesting question! Let's take a closer look. I also attached a supporting article, from which this response is drawn, which expands on the dieas in the response.

    RESPONSE:

    1. Agencies actually account for much of the "laws" we have to follow. The agencies pass "regulations", enforce the regulations, and typically adjudicate these regulations. They also typically handle the first level of appeals. Is this a violation of "separation of powers" (executive, legislative and judicial)? Is this power authorized by the U.S. ...

    Solution Summary

    Because agencies actually account for much of the "laws" we have to follow e.g. pass "regulations", enforce the regulations, and typically adjudicate these regulations, this solution discusses if this is a violation of "separation of powers" (executive, legislative and judicial) and if this power is authorized by the U.S. constitution?

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