The new Commerce Clause is being debated in Congress as part of a wide-ranging overhaul of the country’s currency.
But as Congress is considering a wide range of changes, there are some things that are being left up to the states.
Here are the top five questions and answers to ask.
What does the commerce clause mean?
The Commerce Clause has been the mainstay of commerce since the country was founded in 1790.
The first part of the clause says, “The Congress shall have power to coin Money, regulate the Value thereof, and of foreign Coin, and to regulate the standard of Weights and Measures, and fix the standard Of All Imports.”
Under that provision, Congress can regulate all sorts of things, including the value of currency.
The clause was designed to make sure the federal government could fund the entire government, not just the states and localities.
Congress could spend the money it had created and use it to fund the federal budget.
The second part of this clause says that “The Power of the United States to coin money, regulate its value, and the value thereof shall be vested in a Congress.”
The Constitution defines a “Congress” as “a Congress of the several States,” which means the state governments.
That section is the same section of the Constitution that gives the states powers to regulate interstate commerce, including whether goods can be imported into or out of those states.
This is one of the reasons that the federalists want to change the wording of the Commerce Clause so that the states would be responsible for determining how much money they need to pay for the things they need for commerce.
Does the Commerce Amendment have anything to do with money?
No, the commerce amendment does not create a “Federal Reserve.”
It does not change the law that governs how much the federal Treasury needs to borrow to pay off the debt.
Instead, the amendment says that the Treasury must “take care that the Coin and Coin Notes issued by the United State be circulating in an adequate and constant condition.”
The money created by Congress in the 1800s was considered legal tender, but that has since changed.
Congress also has the power to issue a national bank, which is what the federalist amendment originally gave the states to do.
The states could issue their own bank notes and issue their money on their own currency.
Under the new Constitution, Congress would no longer have to issue paper money to the Federal Reserve.
That means that the government could create and issue its own currency at a discount.
There are other changes to the federal currency, such as a $1 coin that can be exchanged for a dollar bill.
The currency is also no longer defined in terms of a dollar, but instead as a number.
For example, the federal reserve says it can be worth $1,000 to $1.5 million.
The value of the dollar is determined by a formula called the “Federal Funds Rate.”
This formula takes into account the amount of money in circulation in the United