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Concurrent powers

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Concurrent powers are powers of a federal system of government shared by both the federal government and each constituent political unit (such as a state or province). These powers may be exercised simultaneously within the same territory, in relation to the same body of citizens, and regarding the same subject-matter.[1] Concurrent powers are contrasted with reserved powers (not possessed by the federal government) and with exclusive federal powers (possession by the states is forbidden or requires federal permission).[1]

Federal law is supreme, and therefore it may preempt to a state or provincial law in case of conflict. Concurrent powers can therefore be divided into two kinds: those not generally subject to federal preemption (like the power to tax private citizens); and, other concurrent powers.[2]

In the United States, examples of the concurrent powers shared by both the federal and state governments include the power to tax, build roads, and to create lower courts.[3]

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Transcription

Concurrent powers governing powers that are shared by both two different divisions The agencies have concurrent powers and share spending responsibilities 50/50. Because they have concurrent powers, both federal and state governments have the authority to tax citizens. Since both the federal and state governments have the power to build roads, they are said to have concurrent powers. The U.S. Constitution gave concurrent powers to the federal and state governments in an effort to make some responsibilities shared. Establishing a court system and punishing criminals are concurrent powers given to both the federal government and the state administrations. Concurrent powers governing powers that are shared by both two different divisions

See Also

Consent of the governed

References


This page was last edited on 24 April 2019, at 15:37
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