Types of Government, Democracy or a Republic by d n | May 28, 2020 | BLOG ROLL | 4 comments Types of Government, Democracy or a Republic, Explained in this short Video FollowFollowFollowFollowFollowFollow 4 Comments Tony on May 29, 2020 at 6:26 am Claiming that a monarchy equals a dictatorship is false! There have been many great monarchs in the past, such as King St. Louis IX of France. Please correct this falsehood. Reply Darren on May 30, 2020 at 10:42 am Hello Tony, Thank you very much for your interest and comment. The video was listing off all forms of Government that are in 100% control. Please do not mistake the list of many to be a general painting of all as bad, just that these are the forms of Government with complete control over the people. Thank you. Reply Joe whyte on May 29, 2020 at 6:33 pm Excellent …hope my 23 yr old school socialist indoctrinated son will better understand why total government rule is not such a wonderful thing. He loves the “free handouts”, but gets upset to learn it is paid for by him in taxes. Unfortunately the youth of this generation have even subject to leftist propaganda unlike even before. Reply Yvwes Legault on July 7, 2020 at 2:10 pm I would like a democracy, but only if the citizens are the sole holders of the judicial power to pass laws. I find this video explaining political systems outside of the institutional frame within which they would operate, that is, when one does apply. One institution, likely the most important one, is a constitution. In my view, a constitution should only states the principles by which the people shall operate as a nation. Unfortunately the words “people” and “nation” are often falsely taken as synonymous. Here is an example of a constitution which only states principles applied to the province of Quebec.: 1. Articles 1, 2, 3 and 8 of this constitution are unalterable. 2. There is no possible abdication of the sovereignty of the nation of Quebec in favour of anyone. 3. The result of a popular referendum is an expression of citizen sovereignty and it alone can affect this Constitution, its organic laws and its laws. 4. The official language of the state of Quebec is French and the national languages are Abenaqui, Algonquin, Attikamek, Cri, Huron-Wendat, Innus, Malecite, Micmac, Mohawks, Naskapi, Inuit, English and French. 5. An organic law presides over the creation of any organization and defines not only its duties and obligations, the scope of its powers, but also the extent of its activities within the territory or elsewhere. 6. All organizations operate in subsidiarity and collegiality. 7. The obligations, duties, rights, and freedoms of any individual or person who’s presence is allowed on the territory is establish in accordance with it’s respective organic law. 8. The nation, the sole holder of legislative power, exercises it without possibility of delegation. 9. Any person exercises his executive powers by virtue of an express delegation of the nation, in accordance with his organic law. 10. Any organization of the state exercises its judicial powers by virtue of an express delegation of the nation, in accordance with its organic law. Not mentioned above, are important sections: Definitions, Historical preamble and Constitutional preamble. But how to write the rules? Via the enactment of organic acts which are extension to the constitution and protected by the same strict amending rules. Then, based on the constitution and the organic acts, can there be laws… But only insofar as the people has voted them all in existence. I find it counterproductive to have constitutional drafts that are over 40 pages long when I can do it within half a page. I truly believe that a short text can unite much more than a text some 80 times longer. Can I be that far off? Reply Submit a Comment Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.