How a bill can be amended, and when you can expect to see changes

A bill can pass through the Senate and then be signed by the President, but not both chambers, because there’s a special rules governing how legislation can be made to change its text.

The rules, known as the Legislative Intent Act, are written into the law.

But the text itself is not.

The law is more of a codification of the law than a directive.

But once it’s enacted, a change to the text in the law can be undone, making it easier for opponents to claim the bill didn’t go far enough.

In the past, this process has been more difficult, since the text of the legislation was always subject to change.

The legislative intent act makes changes to legislation as they come into the Senate.

For example, if the law allows states to require medical marijuana dispensaries to be located in certain neighborhoods, the language would have to be amended to say that only in certain districts would medical marijuana be legal.

If the law says a specific type of medical marijuana should be allowed, the amendment would have been required to specify the specific type.

The amendment might even have to specify a new location for the dispensary, since it wouldn’t have been allowed to be in the same area as a dispensary that was already legal.

There’s a whole world of potential problems that can come from the addition of a new language, especially if the amendment does not contain language that explicitly says the amendment will be enforceable.

One such problem is the so-called “trigger point.”

This is where a change in the text is allowed, but the changes are made so that they’ll be enforceible even if the text isn’t changed.

In other words, a bill that says a particular type of marijuana should only be available in certain areas can still be enforced if the language was changed to allow it.

If a bill passes the Senate, and the President signs it, the Senate must vote on the bill, and then the President can make any changes to the law he sees fit to make it enforceable in the courts.

If there’s no way the President could make the change to enforce the law in court, he can simply veto the bill.

However, if there is an amendment to the bill that does allow a change, it needs to be approved by two-thirds of the Senate or two-fifths of the House of Representatives.

The Senate can only approve a change that is in line with the rules.

If, for example, a law that allowed states to allow medical marijuana was passed by the House and signed by President Barack Obama, but was then changed by the Senate to say medical marijuana patients need to be at certain locations in order to access medical marijuana, the bill would need to pass both houses of Congress.

If it passed both chambers but was vetoed by the president, then the law would still be enforceables, but would be subject to the new rules.

There are other kinds of changes that can be proposed to the legislative intent.

If Congress decides that a bill needs to make a change before it gets to the President for signing, the President may be able to make the changes in the bill himself.

The President can, for instance, propose amendments to the language, or he can ask the Congressional Review Act, which lets the President make a decision without having to take up the legislation.

In a few cases, the Congressional Accountability Act of 1995, or CRA, allows Congress to override a veto.

In most cases, a veto by the executive branch is not enough.

Sometimes the President will just not sign a bill if it’s not going to be enforceably enforced in the court system, or because the legislation would violate his political oaths.

If you want to see what a bill could look like in the future, the best place to start is to read up on the legislative process, because that can provide a good overview of how a bill might be amended or rejected.