Congress Should Rescind the State of Emergency Declared by Bush
The White House suspended the Constitution and implemented Continuity of Government Plans on 9/11, based upon a declared state of national emergency. Bush has continually renewed the declared state of emergency up until today. See this.
The White House has done everything it could to scare people and convince them that America is under attack, as a way to justify the yearly renewal of the declared state of emergency and the continuing unconstitutional seizure of power by the executive branch.
But Congress has the power to revoke the state of emergency.
Specifically, the National Emergencies Act, 50 U.S.C. Sections 1601-1651, passed in 1976, gives Congress the power to countermand a presidential declaration of national emergency. Indeed, in 1976, Congress rescinded all of the declarations of national emergency made since World War II, as many of them had been on the books for years and were giving the executive unrestricted powers which were undermining the constitution.
In 1983, the Supreme Court struck down a portion of Congress' power to countermand a declaration of national emergency. But the application of that decision is limited, and should not really effect Congress' power to countermand, through a joint resolution between the House and Senate, a declaration of emergency by the president.
Moreover, in 2007, the Bush Administration tried to ignore the National Emergencies Act by issuing National Security and Homeland Security Presidential Directive 51. But that dog won't hunt. The constitution does not allow the president to unilaterally cut Congress out of the action.
So in addition to impeachment, contempt for ignoring subpoenas, and a host of other powers, Congress can countermand Bush's declarations of national emergency since 2001.
With the declared state of emergency over, Continuity of Government Plans cannot remain in effect, and Congress is suddenly in a much stronger position to reign in Bush and Cheney.