Intelligence II (Start a Journal, Complete 10 entries) Charisma II (Correspond with another individual) Wealth II (Earn $150 from newspaper/minigame in one year)
Rhetoric III (Create a newspaper, [costs $300]) Surrogates III (Pass legislation through House) Cash III (Successfully be re-elected, [receive $50]) Intelligence III (Grow newspaper to NATIONAL stature) Charisma III (Create a caucus with 4 active members) Wealth III (Earn $500 from newspaper/minigame in one year)
Rhetoric IV (#1 show in Williamsburg for 5 consecutive years) Surrogates IV (One character dies) Cash IV (Be elected House Speaker, [receive $100]) Intelligence IV (Pass legislation into law) Charisma IV (sign into roll call after re-election) Wealth IV (Have $10,000 in warchest at one time)
Rhetoric V (Have famous quote in Year in Review) Surrogates V (Have characters serving in House and Senate concurrently) Cash V (Be elected Governor, [receive $250]) Intelligence V (Be named Player of the Year) Charisma V (Become first President from your political party) Wealth V (Have $25,000 in warchest at one time)
Cash VI (Be elected President, [receive $500]) Cash VII (Be elected President with 80% of ELECTORAL votes, [receive $1000]) Cash VIII (Single character serves in Congress, as President, and on Supreme Court)
In the House of Representatives of the United States of America, Mr. Terrus, for himself, offers: A Bill To amalgamate the Departments of State and Foreign Affairs. Be it Enacted by the House of Representatives and Senate of the United States of America in Congress assembled; that:
Section 1. Title and Findings. (a) This bill may be cited as the State Act of 1792.
(b) The Congress finds that -- 1. the Department of State possesses little in terms of responsibility or authority, and is superfluous in many ways; 2. the Ambassador-at-Large performs many ceremonial duties, similar to the ceremonial duties performed by the Administrator; and 3. the Counsel performs many legal duties, similar to the legal duties performed by the Administrator.
Section 2. Closure of Department of State. (a) In General -- Chapters 3 and 4 of Title 1 of the United States Code are hereby repealed.
(b) Clerical Amendments -- Chapter 5 of Title 1 of the United States Code is renumbered Chapter 3, and its sections renumbered 31 and 32.
(c) Effective Date -- This section will take effect on inauguration day, 1793.
Section 3. Foreign Affairs and State Merger. (a) Title -- Chapter 1 of Title 6, United States Code, is amended such that every reference to the "Department of Foreign Affairs", is replaced with a reference to the "Department of State".
(b) Duties-- 6 USC 1(b) is amended such that -- 1. part 7 is renumbered part 8; 2. part 8 is renumbered part 9; 3. part 9 is renumbered part 10; and 4. a new part 7 is inserted to read as follows: "to coordinate all ceremonial functions of the federal government;"
Section 4. Expansion of Counsel's Duties. (a) Duties-- 2 USC 21(b) is amended to read as follows:
(b) It shall be the duty of the Counsel: 1. to provide advice the President, the Congress, and the various officers of the United States government, with regards to matters of the law and the Constitution; 2. to represent the President, and the United States government, or any of its subsidiaries, before the United States Supreme Court; 3. to superintend the defense of the President, and the various officers of the United States government, against any suit filed by any individual or entity against such officer in that officer's official capacity; 4. to coordinate the activities of the United States Attorneys; 5. to receive any bill or resolution passed by the Congress, any order issued by the President or an officer of the executive, and any decision issued by a court of the United States, and to carefully preserve the original copy of such document, and to record such document into the public record; 6. to establish and maintain a Code of Laws of the United States, to be known as the United States Code, and to keep that code consistently updated; 7. to make available, to any news organization or individual that requests it, a copy of any document of the United States; 8. to make available for public review, at the archives of the United States, a copy of any document of the United States, and of the Confederacy, and of the Continental Congress; 9. to design and maintain a seal of the United States, and to affix that seal to all public records and documents of the United States, including the commissions of officers of the United States; 10. to collect the name, sex, usual place of residence, citizenship status, and eligibility to vote of every resident of the United States of America every tenth year beginning in 1790, and to create a report containing the above information, to deliver that report to the Congress and the President, and to make that report available to the public; 11. to digest and prepare plans for the improvement of the management of the administration of the federal government, and to digest and prepare plans for the improvement of federal record-keeping; 12. to maintain a roster of the employees of the federal government, and of their compensation, and of the regulations existing for employees of the federal government, and of the regulations existing for the operations of the federal government; 13. to suggest to the President the proper compensation for the employees of the various units of the federal government; 14. to suggest to the President regulations to be proscribed for the operations of the various units of the federal government with the goal of ensuring the efficient and proper operation of the federal government; 15. to suggest to the President limitations on the number of employees that the various departments and agencies may employ, so as to ensure that each Department, Office, and Service employes no less and no more than the necessary number of persons for that Department, Office, or Service to perform its duties; 16. to provide for the storage in the Library of Congress the official documents of the United States, and the Confederacy, and the Continental Congress; 17. to perform such duties as may be enjoined upon him by the President, agreeable to the constitution; 18. to superintend the business the Office of the Counsel, proscribing such regulations to its employees as he may deem necessary; and 19. to make report, and give information to either branch of the legislature, in person or in writing (as he may be required), respecting all matters referred to him by the Senate or House of Representatives, or which shall appertain to his office.