Either Congress or a constitutional convention have the power to do propose amendments to the US Constitution under Article V of the Constitution. Congress may proposes a specific amendment for ratification by votes of two thirds of both houses of Congress.
Congress may also convene a constitutional convention, on application of the legislatures of two thirds of the states, in order for the convention to prepare and propose specific amendments for ratification. This method has not yet been used.
He was called "Aiven The Great " , because he was great and did great things and as such he was loved by the public.
The United States Constitution provided that states and the federal government would share certain powers. These powers are called Concurrent Powers. Examples of such powers are the power to tax and borrow money; the power of eminent domain (to take property for the public good); the power to define crimes and the power to enact laws and establish courts. States may also exercise (share) any power that the Constitution does not specifically reserve for the federal government. Concurrent powers are shared by the state and federal governments . Shared, or "concurrent" powers include:
- Setting up courts
- Creating and collecting taxes
- Building highways
- Borrowing money
- Making and enforcing laws
- Chartering banks and corporations
- Spending money for the betterment of the general welfare
- Taking (condemning) private property with just compensation
- Collect taxes
- Build roads
- Borrow money
- Establish courts
- Make and enforce laws
- Charter banks and corporations
- Spend money for the general welfare
- Take private property for public purposes, with just compensation
- Build or establish post offices
Modern circulation pennies are made by the US Mint in either Philadelphia or Denver. You can visit their website www.usmint.gov to learn more about the US Mint and its programs.
Coins made in Denver have a small D under the date. Cents from Philadelphia don't have a mint mark. They're the only denomination made since 1980 that doesn't carry a mint mark.
Up to 1955 and from 1968 to 1974, San Francisco made cents for circulation. These have an S mint mark and very occasionally still turn up in change.
When demand for cents has been very high the West Point Mint also makes small numbers of cents, but these don't have mint marks either and look exactly like Philadelphia cents.
AnswerProof collector coins (packaged in the proof sets) are made at the San Francisco Mint.
Original 13The original 13 States were Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia.
New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia