A parliamentary branch of government is made up of five MPs and two senators, with the members appointed by each government, with one seat reserved for the Prime Minister.
The government, or the Government, has the power to pass laws and regulations, but the House of Commons can still override the government’s decisions.
In a democracy, there are many ways for MPs and senators to try and influence legislation, so it is important to keep an eye on what they do.
The process is simple.
The Prime Minister gives the House a short statement, outlining the bill, and outlining what the government is seeking to do.
Then he gives the Speaker a short speech, explaining what the legislation will do and asking for the support of the majority of his party.
When the government passes a bill, it needs the support from the two-thirds majority of MPs, or a majority of the members present.
A simple majority of votes is needed to pass a bill.
The process then moves to the Senate, where senators can vote in secret and debate the bill.
Once in the Senate and in agreement, the bill is passed.
It is important that you understand how parliament works in order to understand how to use the power of the House.
The following explains how the Senate works and how to interpret the meaning of the word ‘legislation’.
The processThe Senate is a body of senators, called senators, and is divided into two wings: the upper chamber and the lower chamber.
Each wing holds one senator, known as a senator, and one representative, known in English as a representative.
The senators are divided into four groups: the president, the prime minister, the secretary-general and the other members of the cabinet.
The president and prime minister are the members of each wing who will have the power, in practice, to make decisions about the Government.
The secretaries-general are the ministers of foreign affairs, defence, education and trade.
The other ministers are the heads of other departments and agencies.
The other members are senators from the other wings.
The leaders of the other wing are known as the ministers, or vice-presidents.
The House of Representatives is made of six senators: senators from each wing.
These six senators are known collectively as the House, and the majority leader of the Senate is known as Speaker.
The Senate will meet in the Chamber, where the Senate chamber is located.
The chamber is divided by a line which is about two-and-a-half metres wide and four metres high, with each side of the line separated by a wall of chairs.
The Speaker is the person in charge of the chamber.
The rules of the Chamber are set out in the Constitution.
The words used in the text of the Constitution, which is used by the Senate to interpret legislation, are:A house divided against itself cannot be reformed by any other house.
A house without representation in it cannot be altered by any legislative authority.
The phrase ‘house divided against themselves’ means a house where no two members of it agree to change it.
This means that a vote can only be carried in favour of a particular bill, even if two or more senators are voting in favour.
It also means that the Speaker can only approve or reject a motion that is supported by the majority vote of the senators.
This is because, when a motion is defeated by the House by a single vote, it is automatically deemed defeated and does not get any further debate.
If the Senate votes against a bill it can only get it passed if the majority in both chambers vote in favour and all the senators vote against it.
If both chambers have the same number of senators in both wings, the two chambers cannot be divided.
However, if a Senate vote is not unanimous in favour, then a majority can be achieved by only one vote.
If a majority is not reached, the motion can be referred to the House for further debate and debate on the proposed legislation can then proceed.
A majority of senators is a threshold for the Government to pass legislation, but it can be increased to a majority by a simple majority.
The Government must have a majority in favour to pass any legislation.
The current rules for the Senate mean that any change to the rules for debate and the vote in the chamber is only possible by two votes.
In order to amend a bill introduced in the House before the vote, the Government must seek the approval of a two-third majority of members in the lower house.
The two-party system means that, for any changes to be passed in the upper house, the majority requirement for a majority must be met.
There are three types of changes that can be made in the Upper House: amendments, debate and a vote in.
The amendments, which are usually referred to as “strikes”, are designed to bring the legislation up to date with the current political climate.
A strike is a change made to a proposed legislation that is made to be debated and voted on in the Lower House