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shadmanr163

  • 4 years ago

A parliamentary democracy doesn't have a judicial branch. Why doesn't a parliamentary democracy have one?

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  1. DvdBerck
    • 4 years ago
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    The Judiciary in Great Britain is entirely non-political. Judges are drawn from the upper echelons of the legal profession. Law in Great Britain can be made two ways; either by legislation or by judicial ruling. I hope that helps you.

  2. shadmanr163
    • 4 years ago
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    Well, could we just talk general. Instead of Great Britain

  3. DvdBerck
    • 4 years ago
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    Well as I see it is there in none and so another system must be used to fill that gap. From example I have seen systems like GB are the most common

  4. shadmanr163
    • 4 years ago
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    Okay Thanks

  5. Carl_Pham
    • 4 years ago
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    A parliamentary system doesn't have divided government. Sovereignty rests entirely with Parlaiment. There isn't an Executive Branch, either: executive power is simply vested in one legislator from the ruling party in the Parlaiment, the Prime Minister. The relationship of the judiciary to Parlaiment can be complicated, since judges historically answer to the king, and depends on exactly how and to what extent the king's sovereignty was transferred to Parlaiment.

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