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Laws and Decrees

Warning:

All laws and decrees below are true but are likely to be incomplete or truncated so it is a good idea to look for answers from people or websites relevant to the subject.

I just want to give a little explanation so that you get a minimal idea.

Explanation of amendments

Short introduction

Thirty-three amendments to the United States Constitution have been proposed by the United States Congress and sent to the states for ratification since the entry into force of the Constitution on March 4, 1789.
Twenty-seven of them, ratified by enough states, do part of the Constitution.
The first ten amendments were adopted and ratified at the same time and are collectively known as the Bill of Rights.
Amendments 13, 14 and 15 are collectively known as the Reconstruction Amendments.
Six amendments passed by Congress and sent to states have not been ratified by enough states.
No consensus has been reached on four of these amendments.

I amendment - Dec 15, 1791

Protects religious freedom, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, freedom of assembly, and the right to petition the Government

II amendment - Dec 15, 1791

Protects the right to own and carry weapons

III amendment - Dec 15, 1791

Restrict the encampment of soldiers in private homes.

IV amendment - Dec 15, 1791

Prohibits unfounded searches and specifies the conditions under which a search warrant may be issued

V amendment - Dec 15, 1791

It specifies the conditions under which the indictment or expropriation is carried out, protects the right to a fair trial, and prohibits both self-incrimination and double trial.

VI amendment - Dec 15, 1791

It protects the right to a speedy and public trial, the right to be informed of charges against him, to confront accusers, to call witnesses and to be assisted by a lawyer.

VII amendment - Dec 15, 1791

It offers the right to be tried by a jury in common law trials

IIX amendment - Dec 15, 1791

Prohibits both excessive fines and sureties, as well as cruel and unusual punishments

IX amendment - Dec 15, 1791

It states that the rights not listed in the Constitution are reserved by the people

X amendment - Dec 15, 1791

He states that the federal government possesses only those powers which are delegated to it by the Constitution, and all other powers are reserved to the states, respectively to the people.

XI amendment - Feb 7, 1795

A state cannot be part of a process opened by citizens or foreigners who do not live within the borders of that state; it lays the foundations for the sovereign immunity of states

XII amendment - Jun 15, 1804

Review the procedures behind the presidential election

XIII amendment - Dec 6, 1865

Abolish slavery and involuntary servitude — unless you are convicted of a offence

XIV amendment - Jul 9, 1868

It defines citizenship and addresses other issues related to the post-American Civil War period

XV amendment - Feb 3, 1870

Prohibits denial of voting rights based on previous race, color, or servile status

XVI amendment - Feb 3, 1913

Allows Congress to levy income taxes without distributing them among various states or to take into account United States censuses

XVII amendment - Apr 8, 1913

It stipulates that U.S. senators will be elected in direct elections by popular vote

XVIII amendment - Jan 16, 1919

Prohibits the manufacture or sale of alcoholic beverages in the United States
(Repealed on 5 December 1933, via the 21st Amendment)

XIX amendment - Aug 18, 1920

Prohibits denial of voting rights on grounds of sex

XX amendment - Jan 23, 1933

Amends the dates on which the terms of office of the President, Vice President and Members of Congress are taken over and left. It states that if the President-elect dies before taking office, the President-elect shall become President.

XXI amendment - Dec 5, 1933

It repeals the 18th Amendment, and the transportation or importation of alcoholic beverages into the United States or territories, where this is prohibited by law, becomes a federal offense.

XXII amendment - Feb 27, 1951

One person may hold the office of President of the United States for a maximum of two terms

XXIII amendment - Mar 29, 1961

Guarantees the District of Columbia voters the right to run in the presidential election

XXIV amendment - Jan 23, 1964

Prohibits denial of voting rights due to non-payment of capital or other taxes

XXV amendment - Feb 10, 1967

It addresses the line of presidential succession and establishes procedures for filling both the post of Vice-President when it becomes vacant and the post of President if the President-elect dies, resigns or is removed from office.

XXVI amendment - Jul 1, 1971

It prohibits the denial of the right to vote on the basis of age to citizens over the age of 18

XXVII amendment - May 5, 1992

Prohibits the entry into force of any law that modifies the compensation of members of Congress before the next elections in the House of Representatives.

About slavery

The human condition of people who work without pay and do not have rights

Slavery (from the medieval Latin sclavus (slavus) refers to the human condition of persons (slaves) who work for a master without remuneration and who do not have rights over their own person.
Slaves must obey all orders of the master from birth or capture (transition from freedom to slavery) to death or release (transition from slavery to freedom).
Historically, slavery by definition meant the denial of equality between people, and philosophically slaves were considered a separate and inferior species.
Slavery can also be defined as a "state of total political, social and economic dependence in which a country, a social category, an individual is held."


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