简体版 繁體版 English 한국어
登録 ログイン

demissionary cabinetの例文

例文モバイル版携帯版

  • A demissionary cabinet continues the current government after a cabinet has ended.
  • By constitutional convention, a demissionary cabinet has fewer powers than a conventional cabinet.
  • A demissionary cabinet would not have been able to tackle these issues but a minority government still could.
  • On 30 November 2006, the new parliament was sworn in, including several members of the then demissionary cabinet.
  • He led a demissionary cabinet until 7 June 2013, when a new cabinet under the leadership of Ivar Asjes was sworn in.
  • A demissionary cabinet is not a minority government but a form of caretaker government, enjoying only limited powers until the new Parliament assembles.
  • The Second Kok cabinet remained in place as a Demissionary cabinet until 22 July 2002, when it was replaced by the First Balkenende cabinet.
  • Immediately, also the other ministers resigned, and the cabinet continued for five weeks as a demissionary cabinet until the ministries were redistributed and the Second Gerbrandy cabinet was installed.
  • To be eligible to be elected it is necessary to be of Dutch nationality, to be over eighteen in age and not to have been excluded from the right to vote ( Article 56 ); there are also certain incompatibilities of function ( Article 57 ), the most important of which is that a minister not belonging to a demissionary cabinet cannot be a member of the States General, a stark contrast with the situation in Letters of Credence of new members, in this case a written affirmation by the central voting office that they have indeed obtained the necessary number of votes.