The three branches of the United States government are often questioned with respect to whether their exercise of powers exceeded the limitations imposed upon them by the United States Constitution. In U.S. v. Curtiss-Wright Export Corp. (1936), the issue was the extent of the president’s and executive branch’s power to conduct the foreign affairs of the United States. The decision has been recognized as a very influential one, establishing the president’s supremacy when it comes to foreign affairs.
http://constitutingamerica.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/logo_web_white_280x62.png 0 0 Janine Turner and Cathy Gillespie http://constitutingamerica.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/logo_web_white_280x62.png Janine Turner and Cathy Gillespie2017-03-05 23:07:342020-04-09 14:36:44United States v. Curtiss-Wright Export Corp. (1936)
Guest Essayist: Daniel A. Cotter