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Uh, maybe it should say what it is. This article doesn't make that particularly clear; I don't see how this differs from a normal Bill.
Wait a minute -- doesn't a bill become law after ten days even if the President fails to sign it, as long as Congress doesn't adjourn within those ten days? (If it does adjourn during that time and the bill is unsigned, then a "pocket veto" is considered to have been passed.) The text as it stands fails to note that if the bill (or resolution) remains unsigned it can still become law after the passage of ten days (as long as Congress has not within that period adjourned). —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 04:56, 21 February 2008 (UTC)
I wanted to add to this page, rather than come into this section. In any case, shouldn't it say that although it was used in the past with Texas and Hawaii that a joint resolution really has no jurisdiction outside of its borders? I mean if that's the case, then we could say that they can do that with Iraq. Mamoahina (talk) 17:32, 15 April 2009 (UTC)