Oposicion letrado de las cortes
Constitución vigente española
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I. The present Organic Law of the General Electoral Regime intends to achieve a stable framework so that political decisions reflecting the right of suffrage may be made in full freedom. This is, undoubtedly, the essential objective in which every Electoral Law of a democracy must be framed.
We are faced with the development of one of the fundamental rules of a democratic State, inasmuch as we can only affirm that we are a democracy when the people can freely make the majority decision on government affairs.
This raises, on the one hand, the need to provide a unified and global treatment to the varied set of matters included under the constitutional heading “General Electoral Law”, as well as to regulate the specificities of each of the electoral processes within the scope of the competences of the State.
All these matters require, in the first place, the approval of the regulations to replace the current Royal Decree-Law of 1977, which has adequately covered a first stage of the democratic transition of our country. However, this substitution is in no way radical, since the constitutional text itself included the essential elements of the electoral system contained in the Royal Decree-Law.
Title 3 spanish constitution
Astarloa, lawyer of the Cortes Generales, who inaugurated the XXI Conference of the Aula de Derecho Parlamentario of the University of Navarra, has stated that “if anything has reinforced the pandemic is the need to undertake a comprehensive and thorough reform of the parliamentary rules”.
Ignacio Astarloa lamented other issues that highlight the need for reforms in the institution: the malfunctioning of telematic voting; the predominance of the particular interest of the actors, with the abuse of majorities or the filibustering of minorities, etc. He also referred to the recourse to govern by means of decree-laws instead of drafting laws and asked for a more calm debate and more time for the normative texts: “Laws are not made in a week”, he said. He also highlighted the ‘partitocracy’ that prevails today in the Parliament: “The protagonism is not for the people, but for the political parties; it is not for the deputies, but for the parliamentary groups”.
Despite this enumeration of the problems or weaknesses that afflict the Cortes, Astarloa also wanted to make it clear that “any time in the past was not better”. He spoke of universal suffrage, an opposition that is part of the system, the suppression of the aristocratic chambers, the regular frequency of sessions in the parliamentary seat, and the control and mastery of the agenda. He stressed that without Parliament there is no representative democracy. “The values that Parliament embodies in a participatory democracy are overwhelming,” he said. “We have to work to prevent ungrateful issues that the pandemic has accentuated from taking hold. Let’s recover what was done in ’78. The Constitution was approved and then it was said: ‘We have finally put the Parliament in its place, so that it makes the laws that interest the people’.”
Article 69 spanish constitution
The young Charles I had arrived on the peninsula on September 19, 1517, in Villaviciosa, principality of Asturias. On November 4 he visited very briefly his mother Juana la Loca, confined in Tordesillas, and was able to obtain formal permission to rule in her name without problems. Shortly afterwards he received the news of the death of Cardinal Francisco Jiménez de Cisneros, which left the government of Castile completely smoothed.
Next, the procurators handed over their powers and took the customary oath of secrecy in the hands of the bishop. To end the session, Mota asked them to meet again at three o’clock in the afternoon of the 5th to know the cause for which they had been called, and the deputies, for their part, asked him to inform the king that before anything else he should take an oath not to alienate anything of the royal patrimony, to keep the laws, privileges and ordinances of the kingdom and the privileges, uses and customs of the people, and not to grant offices to foreigners. The deputies, for their part, asked him to inform the king that first of all he should take an oath not to alienate anything of the royal patrimony, to keep the laws, privileges and ordinances of the kingdom and the privileges, uses and customs of the people, and not to grant offices to foreigners.