It is the most important of the current set of presidential rulemaking requirements
because it sets up the Office of legal affairs and Information to look into the rulemaking of
covered agencies. Sharing ideas on how to deal with problems and accomplish the tasks that
must be completed each day. Interest organizations, government agencies, and congressional
committees are all examples of this (MacDonald & McGrath, 2019). Information is gathered
through the use of unstructured methods and casual conversations with interested parties. The
Federal Register may publish "Petition for Rulemaking" submitted by members of the public,
and agencies may then seek public comment on the proposed rule in this manner.
Several of the same workplace safety and employment standards that apply to private
industry and the rest of the federal government must be followed by Congress and legislative
branch entities under this Act. Under this law, employers are required to make sure that every
employee has access to work, as well as a work environment free of known hazards that could
result in the employee's death or significant physical harm, or both.
Voters must be able to evaluate if presidents are acting in the best interests of the people
and discipline them accordingly if they are to reelect presidents who serve in their best interests.
This is known as presidential accountability. Representative democracies are those in which
residents elect representatives to represent and act on their behalf (Lowande & Augustine Potter,
2021). General Accounting Office (GAO) helps Congress fulfill its constitutional duties and
improves the federal government's performance and accountability to better serve the American
Judges and courts are held accountable for their actions and rulings that go against
constitutional or legal requirements through judicial accountability systems. In order to hold
judges accountable, the public and the media must have access to court processes and court
decisions. Judicial responsibility is also defined as accountability to the law and to the
constitutions, as well.
Lowande, K., & Augustine Potter, R. (2021). Congressional oversight revisited: Politics and
procedure in agency rulemaking. The Journal of Politics, 83(1), 401-408.
MacDonald, J. A., & McGrath, R. J. (2019). A Race for the Regs: Unified Government,
Statutory Deadlines, and Federal Agency Rulemaking. Legislative