The legislative branch is the branch of government that is responsible for making laws. The branch consists of the House of Representatives and the Senate, which form Congress.
The legislative branch was established by the U.S. Constitution. In addition to being responsible for creating laws, the legislative branch, or Congress, also has the power to declare war. Congress also reviews the president's appointments and decides whether or not appointees are rejected or approved.
House of Representative members only hold office for two years. Senators have six years. Both representatives and senators can run for re-election and do not face term limits like the president does.