Presidential Support and Veto Overrides, 1889 to 1988

Samuel B. Hoff
1992 American Review of Politics  
<span style="font-size: 100%; font-family: Arial; color: #000000;" data-sheets-value="{&quot;1&quot;:2,&quot;2&quot;:&quot;Previous empirical studies of congressional responses to presidential vetoes have attempted to identify elements which explain whether an override takes place. However, they have failed to distinguish between initial and final reconsideration, and have included private bill vetoes in the analysis. This research employs a presidential support model to examine factors
more » ... ine factors influencing probability of override at both the first and second house juncture, as well as strength of successful final override vote, over the last century. The results substantiate the value of the model for determining legislative reactions to public bill vetoes.&quot;}" data-sheets-userformat="{&quot;2&quot;:2111744,&quot;11&quot;:0,&quot;14&quot;:{&quot;1&quot;:2,&quot;2&quot;:0},&quot;15&quot;:&quot;arial,sans,sans-serif&quot;,&quot;16&quot;:10,&quot;24&quot;:{&quot;1&quot;:0,&quot;2&quot;:3,&quot;3&quot;:0,&quot;4&quot;:3}}">Previous empirical studies of congressional responses to presidential vetoes have attempted to identify elements which explain whether an override takes place. However, they have failed to distinguish between initial and final reconsideration, and have included private bill vetoes in the analysis. This research employs a presidential support model to examine factors influencing probability of override at both the first and second house juncture, as well as strength of successful final override vote, over the last century. The results substantiate the value of the model for determining legislative reactions to public bill vetoes.</span>
doi:10.15763/issn.2374-7781.1992.13.0.173-189 fatcat:bunnudseqbe7hp3swajruqfarq