The President and Vice President - PowerPoint Presentation

The President and Vice President
The President and Vice President

The President and Vice President - Description


Unit 5 DFT1 Click the mouse button or press the Space Bar to display the answer Opener  13117 What Do You Know about the Executive Branch Working with a partner write a one sentence summary of what the executive branch means to you ID: 604304 Download Presentation

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Slide1

The President and Vice President

Unit 5Slide2

DFT1

Click the mouse button or press the

Space Bar to display the answer.

Opener:  1/31/17Slide3

What Do You Know about the Executive Branch?

Working with a partner, write a one sentence summary of what the executive branch means to you.Slide4

A Closer Look at Your President

https://www.whitehouse.gov

/Slide5

Qualifications for President

The president heads the

executive

branch–the

top political job in the country and possibly the world. George

Washington was the first to hold the office. To become president, a person must be: (1) at least 35, (2) a native-born American citizen, and (3) a resident of the United States for at least 14

years.Slide6

Qualifications for President

(cont.)

With the exception of our last president,  every U.S. president has been a

white male

. All but one has been Protestant

Christian. Most have had a college education.

Many were lawyers. Most came from states with large

populations.Slide7

Qualifications for President

(cont.)

Things are changing.

In recent decades, we’ve had a Catholic president (John F. Kennedy), a female

presidential candidate (Hillary Clinton),

an African American president (Barack Obama), and a Jewish candidate for vice president (Joseph Lieberman).Slide8

Electing a President

Presidential elections take place every

four

years in years evenly divisible by 4.

The Constitution set up an indirect method of election called the Electoral College

. By marking their ballots for a particular candidate, voters are actually selecting their state’s electors.

The electors are pledged to vote for the chosen candidate.http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZFJ2e82NvnwSlide9

Electing a President

(cont.)

Each state has as many electoral votes as the total of its

members in Congress.

This means that states with larger populations have

more electoral votes. In almost all states, the winning candidate receives all the electoral votes, even if the person wins by only a small majority.

As a result, candidates focus their campaign on states with the

most

electoral votes.

It takes

270

of the 538 electoral votes to win.Slide10

Electing a President

(cont.)

The media announces the winner the evening of the election.

However, the outcome is not official until the

Electoral College casts ballots and Congress counts them.Slide11

Term of Office

Presidents serve

four

-year terms.

The Twenty-second Amendment limits each president to two elected terms, or a maximum of 10 years if the president took office during another president’s term.Slide12

Term of Office

(cont.)

The president receives a yearly salary of

$400,000,

plus expenses. The president lives and works at the White House.

A staff tends to the needs of the president’s family.Slide13

Top Ten Wealthiest CEOs

1 John H

Hammergren

McKesson 131.19 million 2 Ralph Lauren Ralph Lauren 66.65 million3 Michael D

Fascitelli Vornado Realty 64.405 milion4 Richard D Kinder Kinder Morgan 60.94 million

5 David M Cote Honeywell 55.79 million6 George Paz Express Scripts 51.525 million7 Jeffery H Boyd Priceline.com 50.185 million8 Stephen J Hemsley UnitedHealth Group 48.835 million 9 Clarence P Cazalot

Jr Marathon Oil 43.71 million10 John C Martin Gilead Sciences 43.19 million Slide14

Term of Office

(cont.)

Camp David

, a beautiful estate in Maryland, serves as the president’s retreat and a place to host foreign leaders.

Presidents travel in special cars, helicopters, and airplanes, such as

Air Force One.Slide15

The Vice President

The vice president is elected with the president, and the qualifications are the

same

for both jobs.

The vice president votes in the Senate in case of a tie, but otherwise has little authority.

Yet if the president dies, is removed from office, becomes seriously ill, or resigns, the vice president becomes president.Slide16

Presidential Succession

The Constitution was not clear about whether the vice president would become president or just take over the president’s duties if the president could no longer serve.

Vice President John

Tyler

settled the question.

He took the oath as president when William Henry Harrison died in office.Slide17

Presidential Succession

(cont.)

The Presidential Succession Act of 1947 established the

line of succession

. If both the president and vice president die or leave office, the

Speaker of the House would be next, followed by the president pro tempore, and then the secretary of state.Slide18

Presidential Succession

(cont.)

Later the

Twenty-fifth

Amendment further established that the vice president, after becoming president, would choose another vice president. Both houses of

Congress must approve the choice.Slide19

Presidential Succession

(cont.)

The amendment gives the

vice president a role in determining whether a president is disabled and unable to do the job.

The vice president would then act as president until the president is able to go back to work.Slide20

Exit Slip

Do you think voters are given enough say in the choice of vice president?

Shom More....