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The Process of Getting a Law Made
In New York State, legislation must be introduced by one of the two houses of the Legislature and then adopted by both of them. Once a bill has been introduced in the Senate, it goes through an extensive review and revision process before being passed to the House for further consideration. Once a bill is passed in the House, it becomes law when the Governor signs it. However, if the Governor chooses to veto a bill within 10 days of its passage in both houses, it will no longer be law.
The process of passing a bill into law is complex and can be confusing, but it is important to understand that you can play an important role in the legislative process by taking an active interest. Whether you’re calling or writing letters to your legislators, signing petitions or attending a hearing, you can be an important part of the process.
How the Legislative Process Works
When a bill is first presented in the House or the Senate, it is given a number and sent to the appropriate standing committee. The committee is responsible for reviewing the bill and making changes to it before it goes back for a second reading in the House or the Senate. If the bill passes the committee, it goes to the floor of the House or Senate for further discussion and a vote by the full chamber.
After the vote is held, the bill is reviewed by the Senate Committee on Rules and Procedures, which assigns a date for the next session of the Legislature. Once the Legislature is in session, it works with the Assembly to enact, amend or repeal the statutes that make up the body of laws in New York State.
During the Legislative Session, each Senator has a certain amount of time to prepare a bill. He or she may do so by submitting a bill to the committee or writing the bill himself. The committee must then make sure the bill meets certain requirements and approve it for presentation to the full Senate. If it fails to meet these requirements, it is returned to the committee and a vote is taken on the bill.
In the event that a bill is rejected by the Senate, it must be sent to the Assembly. If the Assembly votes to reject a bill, it will then be sent back to the Senate for further consideration. Similarly, if the Assembly votes to approve a bill, it will then be sent to the Governor for further consideration.