Over the last 100 years, you have been losing your voice simply for the sake of political convenience. Our Congress is delegating much of its power to the Executive Branch, threatening the Separation of Powers. The Supreme Court, unwilling to address the issue, adopted the Intelligible Principle Test without addressing the constitutionality of the delegation of power. This presentation explains the Judicial History which allowed Congress to delegate away its power. It provides proposed solutions to weaken Congress’ ability to delegate away our voice and to allow us to hold Congress accountable for controversial decisions they would rather delegate away.
Seth Marcum is a Senior Business Management student pursing a minor in History. Next fall he plans to attend Akron Law focusing on Business and Constitutional Law. His major interests of study are related to administrative law and its impact on the states and individuals. He enjoys traveling with his fiancée and friends whenever possible.
Marcum, S. (2017). Losing Your Voice. https://oaks.kent.edu/node/4903
Marcum, Seth. 2017. “Losing Your Voice”. https://oaks.kent.edu/node/4903.
Marcum, S. Losing Your Voice. 28 Apr. 2017, https://oaks.kent.edu/node/4903.