By the end of 2017, President Trump signed a total of 96 laws, which is not too many compared to the other presidents. The laws include issues of all kinds, from renaming a Department of Veterans Affairs clinic to asking agencies to promote women entrepreneurs. Some are aspirational, whereas some do not win public favors. The article is objective and I did not notice any bias. This is step 11: President approves act and it therefore becomes law.
With several gun shootings happened recently, the issue of gun control was put to the test in a series of votes on the Senate floor. Backers of bipartisanship tried hard on compromising gun control legislation, but they resulted in 54 votes, 6 votes away from agreeing. The public and the lawmakers are upset. “The problem is that while those views might represent a majority of the nation and even a bipartisan majority of the House and Senate, they seem to be a minority sentiment among the Republicans who control Congress as well as the White House.” I didn't see bias in this article. This article includes all the steps from 3-7 in the legislative process. Citizens' points of view are received and considered, and in this case, it would be the concerns on gun control the public has. Officers within the Congress are trying to compromise and vote. So that is a parallel to the procedure from 4 to 7, which is the roll call is taken of Yeas and Nays.
Regarding to a bipartisan immigration plan that Homeland Security officials say would create a “sanctuary nation,” Trump shows his opposition. "The bill in question looks to assuage conservative concerns by preventing those illegal immigrants from sponsoring their parents for citizenship, though they could gain it via other pathways". Even though this bill is supported by both parties, Trump is going to veto and suggests that they should be considering a system of "Merit Based Immigration". I think this article is neutral. Although president hasn't vetoed the bill yet, but he has sent out the message that he would. This is step 11: President submits a message explaining his disapproval of an act.
On Feb. 20th, as a group of high school students made their way to the FL capitol, the state House voted against proceeding to a debate on an assault weapons ban. The article is an lightly edited email interview between reporter Cillizza and Klas, the Tallahassee bureau chief of the Miami Herald. I did not detect bias. In the conversation, Klas says the vote for the bill on gun control sponsored by the Democrats that never gotten a hearing would never have gotten the super-majority to vote needed. "There appears to be clear support for passage of plan to raise the age to buy a semi-automatic weapon and increase the requirement of background checks. But the legislation has not yet been filed, so many legislators are withholding a commitment until they see the language" Klas says. The students' parade is a way that "citizens contact Congress requesting that a new law be created", the first step. The article also gives an insight that a bill has to go through a debate before being voted on.