Executive order consolidating government in emergency rmdating ru
Stafford Disaster Assistance And Emergency Relief Act, 13CFR123.1 Chapter I--Small Business Administration Part 123--Disaster Loan Program US Code TITLE 50 - War and National Defence CHAPTER 34 - National Emergencies Executive Order 10995 Telecommunications Management Executive Order 10997 -- Electric power, petroleum and gas, solid fuels, and minerals Executive Order 10998 -- Food resources, farms, fertilizer, and facilities Executive Order 10999 -- Transportation, the production and distribution of all materials Executive Order 11000 -- Manpower management Executive Order 11001 -- Health and welfare services, and educational programs Executive Order 11002 -- National emergency registration system Executive Order 11003 -- Air travel, airports, operating facilities Executive Order 11004 -- Housing and community facilities Executive Order 11005 -- Interstate Commerce Executive Order 11051 -- Emergency Planning Executive Order 11490 -- Federal departments and agencies Executive Order 12472 -- Telecommunications functions Executive Order 12656 -- Continuity of Government Executive Order 12919 -- National Defense Industrial Preparedness Executive Order 12938 -- Weapons Of Mass Destruction Executive Order 13074 -- Noncombatant Evacuation Operations "The President has the power to seize property, organize and control the means of production, seize commodities, assign military forces abroad, call reserve forces amounting to 2 1/2 million men to duty, institute martial law, seize and control all menas of transportation, regulate all private enterprise, restrict travel, and in a plethora of particular ways, control the lives of all Americans... To the extent of any inconsistency between the provisions of any prior order and the provisions of this order, the latter shall control. 2 (heretofore issued by the Director, Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization) (26 F. Most [of these laws] remain a a potential source of virtually unlimited power for a President should he choose to activate them. Most [of these laws] remain a a potential source of virtually unlimited power for a President should he choose to activate them.It is possible that some future President could exercise this vast authority in an attempt to place the United States under authoritarian rule.Such legislation originates as an Act of Congress passed by the United States Congress; such acts were either signed into law by the President or passed by Congress after a presidential veto.However, legislation is not the only source of regulations.
The President can issue executive orders pursuant to a grant of discretion from Congress, or under the inherent powers that office holds to deal with certain matters which have the force of law. The State Department began numbering executive orders in the early 20th century, starting retroactively from President Abraham Lincoln's Executive Order Establishing a Provisional Court in Louisiana issued in 1862. Plans and procedures for the management, allocation and use, including the establishment of priorities or preferences, of Federally owned or leased telecommunications assets under all conditions of crisis or emergency; c. Advise and assist the President in coordinating the development of policy, plans, programs and standards within the Federal government for the identification, allocation, and use of the Nation's telecommunications resources by the Federal government, and by State and local governments, private industry and volunteer organizations upon request, to the extent practicable and otherwise consistent with law, during those crises or emergencies in which the exercise of the President's war power functions is not required or permitted by law; and b. A recommended evolutionary telecommunications architecture designed to meet current and future Federal government national security and emergency preparedness telecommunications requirements; b. 2061), the Federal Civil Defense Act of 1950, as amended (50 U. Test and exercise programs and procedures for the evaluation of the capability of the Nation's telecommunications resources to meet national security or emergency preparedness telecommunications requirements; and e. 606), should the President issue implementing instructions in accordance with the National Emergencies Act (50 U. (2) The Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy shall provide information, advice, guidance and assistance, as appropriate, to the President and to those Federal departments and agencies with responsibilities for the provision, management, or allocation of telecommunications resources, during those crises or emergencies in which the exercise of the President's war power functions is not required or permitted by law; (3) The Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy shall establish a Joint Telecommunications Resources Board (JTRB) to assist him in the exercise of the functions specified in this subsection. Plans, procedures and standards for minimizing or removing technical impediments to the interoperability of government-owned and/or commercially-provided telecommunications systems; d. Provide policy direction for the exercise of the President's non-wartime emergency telecommunications functions, should the President so instruct.