The Texas Constitution allows the state governor to veto bills, but lets the sta

The Texas Constitution allows the state governor to veto bills, but lets the state legislature override a veto with a two-thirds vote of both the House and Senate.<
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In fact, though, a governor’s veto in Texas can almost never be overridden. Why? (https://hro.house.texas.gov/pdf/focus/hwbill83.pdf) see the 18th page Most vetoes happen after the Legislative session has ended.<
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In 2009, the House approved an amendment to the Texas Constitution, (https://capitol.texas.gov/BillLookup/History.aspx?LegSess=81R&Bill=HJR29) which would have allowed the legislature to call itself into special session briefly to consider overriding gubernatorial vetoes. (https://hro.house.texas.gov/pdf/ba81r/hjr0029.pdf#navpanes=0) by the House Research Organization explains how it would work. In 2021, the House State Affairs Committee considered a similar proposal, (which would have created a special session automatically in late June specifically to consider overriding vetoes.<
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Imagine you are a state representative, speaking to a group of your constituents at a town hall meeting. You are asked whether you would support this idea. Post a paragraph explaining to your constituents what you think about this proposed amendment, and why you would support or oppose it.

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