How does a bill become a law? It all starts with an introduction to the House of Representatives. Then the bill is sent to the Senate and is reported out of committee. It can be amended during this time by the sponsor of the bill or by the Bill Drafting Commission. The bill’s number and letter suffix are then denoted by the name of the sponsor. If the changes are minor and are approved, the bill will then be considered by the entire Senate.
The process of making a bill a law begins when a concerned citizen or group presents an idea for a bill to the state legislature. The representative then introduces the bill to the House of Representatives and asks attorneys to draft it in proper legal language. After the second reading, the bill is returned to the Legislative Counsel’s office to review. Then the bill is debated on the floor. Finally, it is voted on in the third reading.
Once the House of Representatives and Senate have approved the bill, it must then be passed by the President and sent to the House of Representatives for concurrence. If the Senate doesn’t approve the bill, a conference committee is formed to resolve the differences. After the Senate and House have signed the bill, it is enrolled. Once it has been signed by all three bodies, the bill is sent to the Governor for his signature.
When a bill is passed by both houses, the Governor is notified. The governor has ten days to act on the bill. If he doesn’t act, the bill becomes a law without a signature from the president. Then, it is time for the next step. After being enrolled, a bill may become a law without a signature from the President. The Governor will have a chance to veto the bill.
The process of making a bill a law begins when a concerned citizen or group presents a bill to their representative. The representative introduces the proposed legislation to the House of Representatives. After the bill passes both houses, the originating body asks its attorneys to write the appropriate legal language. Once the draft has passed the legislature, the bill is sent to the Governor for action. The Governor has five days to sign the final bill into law.
Once a bill is introduced, it must be passed by the House and the Senate. The President can veto a bill, or he can override it by sending it back to the U.S. House. If the Senate does not override the veto, the bill becomes a law. After it has passed the Senate and the House, the President will sign the new law.