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Should the President be able to authorize military force against Al-Qaeda without Congressional approval?

Results from Race (American Indian or Alaska Native) voters

Last answered 4 hours ago

Military Congressional Approval Poll Results for Race (American Indian or Alaska Native) voters

Yes

1 votes

38%

No

1 votes

62%

Distribution of answers submitted by Race (American Indian or Alaska Native) voters.

2 Yes answers
2 No answers
0 overlapping answers

Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Jul 25, 2017. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.

Race data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011).

Yes No Importance

Learn more about Military Congressional Approval

After the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks the U.S. Congress passed the Authorization for Use of Military Force. The resolution authorizes the president to undertake war against al-Qaeda and its affiliates without Congressional approval. Since 2001 the law has been used to approve military conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Syria. Proponents argue that the law is necessary to give the President the powers to act quickly in order to prevent another terrorist attack on the U.S. Opponents argue that all U.S. military conflicts should have Congressional approval and this act has been used in military conflicts that have nothing to do with al-Qaeda.  See recent Military Congressional Approval news

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