The power to establish a national bank is classified as


Answer 1
Answer: An implied power. Was passed on the necessary and proper clause in the constitution. 

Related Questions


1. What was one effect of the failure of Germany's Schlieffen Plan to quickly defeat France? A. Germany had to fight the war on both the Eastern and the Western Front.
B. Germany was not able to bring Austria-Hungary into the war as its ally.
C. Germany was able to concentrate only on the Eastern Front.
D. Germany had to make an alliance with France,






the correct answer is A



Credit cards are different from debit cards because ____. (1 point) Credit cards take money directly from your checking account Credit cards are very rarely accepted anymore. Debit cards take money directly from your checking account Debit cards may charge interest when used


Credit cards are different from debit cards because Credit cards take money directly from your checking account. Hence, option A is correct.

What is Credit cards?

A credit card is a type of credit facility provided by banks that allows customers to borrow money up to a pre-approved credit limit. Customers can utilize it to do business while buying goods and services.

A credit card is a financial tool offered by banks that lets you make purchases devoid of cash thanks to a pre-set credit limit. The card issuer determines how much credit you are eligible to use based on your credit score, credit history, and income.

Interest-free credit: Between the time of purchase and the time of payment, a credit card has a grace period which could last up to 50 days during which the bank waives all interest charges. This is the best example of a "buy now, pay later"

Thus, option A is correct.

For more information about Credit cards, click here:



Answer:1) C Debit cards take money directly from your checking account

2) A a promissory note

3) A $7.64

4) C $24.97



Aristophanes, in an attempt to satirize the war, imagines a world in which the women of Athens are able to solve one of society’s most complex problems— war— with their strategic abilities and extraordinary courage. What are the arguments the women make for granting them authority instead of men? Are they persuasive arguments? Why or why not? Aside from eros, what other forms of love are expressed in the play?


Lysistrata, the representative of the women, argued that women and children are always at the receiving end whenever war ensues. She told the magistrate that men abandon their wives and children during war to pursue an unnecessary military career, which makes their wives and children to suffer severely.

They are persuasive arguments because she was able to convince the magistrate who in turn condemned the men for not adequately monitoring their wives.

Another type of love that was expressed in the play was Mania-obsessive love. This is evident from the fact that the women found it difficult to control themselves and had to go back to their men for sex.

Pragma- enduring love, was also another type of love expressed in the play because the men were very determined to continue sexual affairs with their wives despite continual denial.


Who are the three most important and famous philosophers from Ancient Greece


Socrates Plato and Aristotle
Random Questions
What theme is common to the two excerpts below? . . . His theory of running until he reached camp and the boys had one flaw in it: he lacked the endurance. Several times he stumbled, and finally he tottered, crumpled up, and fell. When he tried to rise, he failed. He must sit and rest, he decided, and next time he would merely walk and keep on going. As he sat and regained his breath, he noted that he was feeling quite warm and comfortable. He was not shivering, and it even seemed that a warm glow had come to his chest and trunk. And yet, when he touched his nose or cheeks, there was no sensation. Running would not thaw them out. Nor would it thaw out his hands and feet. Then the thought came to him that the frozen portions of his body must be extending. He tried to keep this thought down, to forget it, to think of something else; he was aware of the panicky feeling that it caused, and he was afraid of the panic. But the thought asserted itself, and persisted, until it produced a vision of his body totally frozen. (Jack London, To Build a Fire) Presently the boat also passed to the left of the correspondent with the captain clinging with one hand to the keel. He would have appeared like a man raising himself to look over a board fence, if it were not for the extraordinary gymnastics of the boat. The correspondent marvelled that the captain could still hold to it. They passed on, nearer to shore—the oiler, the cook, the captain—and following them went the water-jar, bouncing gayly over the seas. The correspondent remained in the grip of this strange new enemy—a current. The shore, with its white slope of sand and its green bluff, topped with little silent cottages, was spread like a picture before him. It was very near to him then, but he was impressed as one who in a gallery looks at a scene from Brittany or Algiers. He thought: "I am going to drown? Can it be possible? Can it be possible? Can it be possible?" Perhaps an individual must consider his own death to be the final phenomenon of nature."