In 1893, Republican President Benjamin Harrison (1889-1893) attempted to annex Hawaii with a Senate treaty. When this failed, he was asked to consider the precedent of Tyler Joint House; He refused. Democratic President Grover Cleveland (1893-1897) did not follow the annexation of Hawaii. When President William McKinley took office in 1897, he quickly revived the expectations of territorial expansionists by re-submitting laws on the acquisition of Hawaii. When the Senate did not support the Senate by two-thirds, the House of Representatives and Senate committees explicitly invoked Tyler`s precedent for the joint home decision, which was successfully applied for approval of the annexation of Hawaii in July 1898. [196] Jones was elected president of Texas in September 1844 and took office in December. He had not given a campaign speech, had not committed to annexation, and had not mentioned the subject in his inaugural address. After the election of James K. Polk as President of the United States on a platform of “Reannexion (??) America and President John Tyler`s proposal to be annexed by a joint resolution, Jones continued his silence.

But the Texas Congress said it was in favor of EU membership. (Note: How did the Texas Congress say it would join when they were postponed and never convened again?) Before Jones was formally informed of the joint resolution, the accusations of England and France prompted him to delay the measures by ninety days. He promised to get Mexico recognition of Texas independence and delayed the nomination of the Texas Congress or a congress. Meanwhile, the sense of annexation and resentment towards Jones has increased. He was burned in the effigy, and threats were made to overthrow his government, but he remained silent until Charles Elliot returned from Mexico with the recognition contract. On June 23, 1845, a joint resolution of the Texas Congress voted in favor of annexation by the United States. The rulers of the Republic voted for annexation for the first time in 1836, shortly after gaining Mexican independence, but the U.S. Congress was unwilling to admit another state authorizing slavery. Sam Houston, commander of the Texas army during the struggle for Mexican independence and the first president of the Republic of Texas, was a staunch defender of annexation.

Article IV, Section 3 of the U.S. Constitution stipulates that Congress must approve all new states. But Texas` claim to an exception comes directly from the joint congressional resolution of 1845, which Texas agreed to enter the Union.