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French Government
The Government of the French Republic
French Republic
(French: Gouvernement de la République française) exercises executive power in France. It is composed of a prime minister, who is the head of government, and both junior and senior ministers.[1] Senior ministers are titled as Ministers (French: Ministres), whereas junior ministers are titled as Secretaries of State (French: Secrétaires d'État). A smaller and more powerful executive body, called the Council of Ministers (French: Conseil des ministres), is composed only of the senior ministers, though some Secretaries of State may attend Council meetings
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Élysée Palace
The Élysée Palace
Élysée Palace
(French: Palais de l'Élysée; pronounced [pa.lɛ d(ə) le.li.ze]) is the official residence of the President of France. Completed in 1722, it was initially built for Henri Louis de La Tour d'Auvergne. It was used as the office of the French President for the first time in 1848. The current building contains the office of the President and the meeting place of the Council of Ministers. It is located near the Champs-Élysées
Champs-Élysées
in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, the name Élysée deriving from Elysian Fields, the place of the blessed dead in Greek mythology
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French Parliament
The French Parliament
French Parliament
(French: Parlement
Parlement
français) is the bicameral legislature of the French Republic, consisting of the Senate (Sénat) and the National Assembly (Assemblée nationale). Each assembly conducts legislative sessions at a separate location in Paris: the Palais du Luxembourg for the Senate and the Palais Bourbon
Palais Bourbon
for the National Assembly. Each house has its own regulations and rules of procedure
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Separation Of Powers
The separation of powers, often imprecisely and metonymically used interchangeably with the trias politica principle, is a model for the governance of a state. Under this model, a state's government is divided into branches, each with separate and independent powers and areas of responsibility so that the powers of one branch are not in conflict with the powers associated with the other branches. The typical division is into three branches: a legislature, an executive, and a judiciary, which is the trias politica model. It can be contrasted with the fusion of powers in some parliamentary systems where the executive and legislature are unified. Separation of powers, therefore, refers to the division of responsibilities into distinct branches to limit any one branch from exercising the core functions of another
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President Of The Senate Of France
The president is a common title for the head of state in most republics. In politics, president is a title given to leaders of republican states. The functions exercised by a president vary according to the form of government. In parliamentary and semi-presidential republics, they are limited to those of the head of state, and are thus largely ceremonial. In presidential republics, the role of the president is more prominent, encompassing also (in most cases) the functions of the head of government
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Motion Of Censure
A motion of no confidence (alternatively vote of no confidence, no-confidence motion, or (unsuccessful) confidence motion) is a statement or vote which states that a person(s) in a position of responsibility (government, managerial, etc.) is no longer deemed fit to hold that position, perhaps because they are inadequate in some respect, are failing to carry out obligations, or are making decisions that other members feel are detrimental. As a parliamentary motion, it demonstrates to the head of state that the elected parliament no longer has confidence in (one or more members of) the appointed government. A censure motion is different from a no-confidence motion. Depending on the constitution of the body concerned, "No Confidence" may lead to compulsory resignation of the council of ministers or other position-holder(s), whereas "Censure" is meant to show disapproval and does not result in the resignation of ministers
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Ministry Of Defence (France)
The Ministry of the Armed Forces (French: Ministère des Armées) is the French department in charge of managing the French Armed Forces inside and outside French soil. France
France
is an active member of NATO. From 1947 until 2017, the Ministry was designated the Ministry of Defense (French: Ministère de la Défense).Contents1 Organization1.1 Minister of the Armies 1.2 Chief of Defence Staff 1.3 SGA 1.4 DGA2 Headquarters 3 See also 4 References4.1 NotesOrganization[edit] Minister of the Armies[edit] The head of the department is the Minister of the Armed Forces. The current Minister is Florence Parly. Currently, she reports directly to the President of the Republic, the Commander-in-Chief
Commander-in-Chief
of the French Armed Forces. Her mission is to organize and manage the country Defense Policy in liaison with other departments. She is also in charge of mobilizing troops and managing the military infrastructure
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Appropriation Bill
An appropriation bill (also known as a running bill or supply bill) is proposed law that authorizes the expenditure of government funds. It is a bill that sets money aside for specific spending.[1] In most democracies, approval of the legislature is necessary for the government to spend money. In a Westminster parliamentary system, the defeat of an appropriation bill in a parliamentary vote generally necessitates either the resignation of a government or the calling of a general election
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Civil Service
The civil service is independent of government and composed mainly of career bureaucrats hired on professional merit rather than appointed or elected, whose institutional tenure typically survives transitions of political leadership. A civil servant or public servant is a person employed in the public sector employed for a government department or agency. The extent of civil servants of a state as part of the "civil service" varies from country to country. In the United Kingdom, for instance, only Crown (national government) employees are referred to as civil servants whereas county or city employees are not. Many consider the study of service to be a part of the field of public administration
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Collegiality
Collegiality is the relationship between colleagues. Colleagues are those explicitly united in a common purpose and respecting each other's abilities to work toward that purpose. A colleague is an associate in a profession or in a civil or ecclesiastical office. Thus, the word collegiality can connote respect for another's commitment to the common purpose and ability to work toward it. In a narrower sense, members of the faculty of a university or college are each other's colleagues; very often the word is taken to mean that. Sometimes colleague is taken to mean a fellow member of the same profession
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Journal Officiel De La République Française
The Journal officiel de la République française
Journal officiel de la République française
(JORF or JO) is the government gazette of the French Republic. It publishes the major legal official information from the national Government of France.[1][2][3]Contents1 Publications 2 Service 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksPublications[edit] The journal consists of several publications:The best known is the "Laws and Decrees" (Journal officiel lois et décrets). It publishes all statutes and decrees, as well as some other administrative decisions
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Parliament Of France
The French Parliament
French Parliament
(French: Parlement
Parlement
français) is the bicameral legislature of the French Republic, consisting of the Senate (Sénat) and the National Assembly (Assemblée nationale). Each assembly conducts legislative sessions at a separate location in Paris: the Palais du Luxembourg for the Senate and the Palais Bourbon
Palais Bourbon
for the National Assembly. Each house has its own regulations and rules of procedure
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Bill (law)
A bill is proposed legislation under consideration by a legislature.[1] A bill does not become law until it is passed by the legislature and, in most cases, approved by the executive. Once a bill has been enacted into law, it is called an act of the legislature, or a statute.Contents1 Usage 2 Preparation 3 Introduction 4 Legislative stages 5 Enactment and after5.1 Approval 5.2 Afterwards6 Numbering of bills 7 See also 8 References 9 External links9.1 Hong Kong 9.2 India 9.3 Ireland 9.4 New Zealand 9.5 United Kingdom 9.6 United StatesUsage[edit] The term bill is primarily used in Anglophone nations
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Constitution Of The French Fifth Republic
The current Constitution
Constitution
of France
France
was adopted on 4 October 1958. It is typically called the Constitution
Constitution
of the Fifth Republic, and replaced that of the Fourth Republic dating from 1946. Charles de Gaulle was the main driving force in introducing the new constitution and inaugurating the Fifth Republic, while the text was drafted by Michel Debré
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Minister Of State
Minister of State is a title borne by politicians or officials in certain countries governed under a parliamentary system. In some countries a "Minister of State" is a junior minister, who is assigned to assist a specific cabinet minister and the ministers of state with independent charges
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Ministry (government Department)
A ministry is a governmental organisation, headed by a minister, that is meant to manage a specific sector of public administration.[1] Ministries have a bureaucratic structure.[1] Different states have different numbers and names of ministries,[1] but the Brockhaus and Efron Encyclopedic Dictionary
Brockhaus and Efron Encyclopedic Dictionary
notes that all states have (often under different names) a Ministry of Interior, a Ministry of Foreign Affairs, a
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