Constraints In Public Relations

The government, Human Services, churches, hospitals,
et cetera is all sorts of public relations. Anyone
that services the community or all people is a public
administrator.

The administrators however have limits to what they
can do. The government creates the services, while the
benefits are given by public executives or
administrative bodies.

It took some time before chief executives gained power
in the public administration offices. Despite that the
officeholders have more power, they are tightly
limited and branches into fragments.

Around 42 states independently elect lieutenant
governors. It is assumed that their agendas are
different from other states. In the 18th century
however some of these rules changed because the limits
were also set on the presidents. The 12th Amendment in
the Constitution brought forth the changes that gave
the president and vice presidents more power.

The people elect most of the executive officers in
public relations; however, this only applies to 300
administrative offices out of 2,000. Because of the
differences in state laws, over half of the public
relations offices power centers on independency of the
chief decision-making officer in the state. These are
the essential entities in the public relations
offices.

The people elect attorney generals in 45 states. In
fifty states about ¾ of the people, elect the
state secretaries, treasurers, et cetera.

Auditors are elected in, which control state funds,
and can easily mortify executive committee officers.
The vast majority of the state relations officers is
elected and may not have the same constraints as some
of the other state officials. Governors in most areas
do have constraints.