The President of the United States has 10 days, excluding Sundays, to sign a bill from the day Congress passes it. If the President does not sign the bill, it does not become law, and the action becomes a pocket veto. More »

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Once a bill is approved in Congress, the president has the option to sign it, veto it or make no action to acknowledge it. The president's signature is the final step to enact a law, but he must complete the process with... More »

As directed by the U.S. Constitution, the president of the United States generally signs federal legislation into law. His signature is not required when Congress overrides a presidential veto or when he declines to act ... More »

The U.S. presidential line of succession is the set order of officials who act as the President of the United States if the president dies, becomes incapacitated, resigns or is removed from office by impeachment. The Pre... More »

Bill Clinton served two full terms as president of the United States. He beat incumbent George H.W. Bush to win the office in 1992 and he won his re-election campaign against Bob Dole in 1996. More »

Bill Clinton served as president of the United States from 1993 to 2001. Elected to his first term on Nov. 3, 1992 by defeating incumbent president George H.W. Bush, he officially became the 42nd president on Jan. 20, 19... More »

The purpose of the Executive Office of the President is to house the president's advisers and administrative support. Administrative support roles include financial management, personnel management, data processing, and ... More »