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Encyclopedia > Member of Parliament
Legislature

This series is part of
the Politics series A legislature is a type of representative deliberative assembly with the power to adopt laws. ... The Politics series Politics Portal This box:      Politics is the process by which groups of people make decisions. ...

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A Member of Parliament, or MP, is a representative elected by the voters to a parliament. In many countries the term applies specifically to members of the lower house, as upper houses often have a unique title, such as senate, and thus also have unique titles for its members, such as "senators". Members of parliament tend to form parliamentary parties with members of the same political party. A legislature is a type of representative deliberative assembly with the power to adopt laws. ... This is a list of legislatures by country, whether parliamentary or congressional, that act as a plenary general assembly of representatives with the power to legislate. ... A parliament is a legislature, especially in those countries whose system of government is based on the Westminster system modelled after that of the United Kingdom. ... Fraction or parliamentary party is a term used to refer to the representation of a political party within a legislative assembly, a parliament but also a city council. ... Look up Congress in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... A Congressman or Congresswoman (generically, Congressperson) is a politician who is a member of a Congress. ... For unicameral alphabets, see the article letter case. Unicameralism is the practice of having only one legislative or parliamentary chamber. ... Image:WashingtonDC Capitol USA2. ... Tricameralism is the practice of having three legislative or parliamentary chambers. ... Many parliaments or other legislatures consist of two chambers: an elected lower house, and an upper house or Senate which may be appointed or elected by a different mechanism from the lower house. ... An upper house is one of two chambers of a bicameral legislature, the other chamber being the lower house. ... A senate is a deliberative body, often the upper house or chamber of a legislature. ... A lower house is one of two chambers of a bicameral legislature, the other chamber being the upper house. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... A city council is the most common style of legislative government in a city or town. ... A councillor is a member of a council (such as a city council), particularly in the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and other parts of the Commonwealth. ... A parliament is a legislature, especially in those countries whose system of government is based on the Westminster system modelled after that of the United Kingdom. ... A senate is a deliberative body, often the upper house or chamber of a legislature. ... A caucus is most generally defined as being a meeting of supporters or members of a political party or movement. ... Political parties Part of the Politics series Politics Portal This box:      A political party is a political organization that seeks to attain political power within a government, usually by participating in electoral campaigns. ...

Contents

Australia

In Australia, the term Member of Parliament refers to the Australian House of Representatives, and in some jurisdictions it also refers to members of the State Parliament. Australian House of Representatives chamber Entrance to the House of Representatives The Australian House of Representatives is one of the two houses (chambers) of the Parliament of Australia. ... Judicial High Court Lower Courts Constitution State and territory governments Executive Governors and Administrators Premiers and Chief Ministers Legislative Parliaments and Assemblies State electoral systems ACT - NSW - NT - Qld. ...

See also: List of members of the Australian House of Representatives

The 2004-2007 composition of the House. ... Capital Brisbane Government Constitutional monarchy Governor Quentin Bryce Premier Peter Beattie (ALP) Federal representation  - House seats 28  - Senate seats 12 Gross State Product (2004-05)  - Product ($m)  $158,506 (3rd)  - Product per capita  $40,170/person (6th) Population (End of November 2006)  - Population  4,164,590 (3rd)  - Density  2. ... Unicameralism is the practice of having only one legislative or parliamentary chamber. ... The Queensland Parliament is located in george Street, Brisbane. ... A Member of the Legislative Assembly, or MLA, is a representative elected by the voters of an electoral district to the Legislature or legislative assembly of a subnational jurisdiction. ...

Canada

In Canada, the term Member of Parliament refers to both members of the Canadian House of Commons and the Senate of Canada. However, in common parlance, the term is often used in reference to members of the lower house; members in the Senate are referred to as "senators". The House of Commons (French: Chambre des communes) is a component of the Parliament of Canada, along with the Sovereign (represented by the Governor General) and the Senate. ... The Senate of Canada (French: Le Sénat du Canada) is a component of the Parliament of Canada, along with the Sovereign (represented by the Governor General) and the House of Commons. ...


In Ontario, the members of the provincial legislature style themselves as "Members of the Provincial Parliament" ("MPPs").[2] Motto: Ut Incepit Fidelis Sic Permanet (Latin: Loyal she began, loyal she remains) Capital Toronto Largest city Toronto Official languages English Government - Lieutenant-Governor James K. Bartleman - Premier Dalton McGuinty (Liberal) Federal representation in Canadian Parliament - House seats 106 - Senate seats 24 Confederation July 1, 1867 (1st) Area [1] Ranked... The Provincial Parliament of Ontario, is the legislature of the Canadian province of Ontario. ... A Member of Provincial Parliament (MPP) is an elected member of the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Ontario, Canada. ...


Denmark

In Denmark, Members of Parliament refers to the elected members of the Danish Parliament, Folketinget. The style used is Medlem af Folketinget, abbreviated MF, e.g. an MP would be styled as "Jens Jensen, MF" or "Jens Jensen, Medlem af Folketinget". Denmark had a bicameral parliament until 1953, and members of the two houses were referred to respectively as Medlem af Folketinget, or MF vs. Medlem af Landstinget, or ML. Members were also referred to as respectively, Folketingsmand N.N., Landstingsmand N.N. or (collectively): Rigsdagsmand N.N. In all cases, these titles were pluralized as -mænd, e.g. Folketingsmænd. The Folketing, or Folketinget, is the name of the national parliament of Denmark. ... The Rigsdag was the name of the Parliament of Denmark from 1849 to 1953. ...


India

In India, the term Member of Parliament refers to the Sansad or the Indian Parliament chambers of the Lok Sabha or the Rajya Sabha. MPs to the Lok Sabha are elected popularly by constituencies in the Indian states and union territories, while MPs to the Rajya Sabha are elected by State legislatures. Central government is formed by the party having the plurality of MPs in the Lok Sabha. Each state is allocated a fixed number of elected MPs. The Indian state, Uttar Pradesh, represents the maximum number of MPs in the Lok Sabha. Categories: Move to Wiktionary | India-related stubs | Government of India ... The Parliament of India is bicameral. ... Lok Sabha The Lok Sabha (House of the People) is the lower house in the Parliament of India. ... Executive President Vice-President Prime Minister Dy. ... Lok Sabha The Lok Sabha (House of the People) is the lower house in the Parliament of India. ... Executive President Vice-President Prime Minister Dy. ... Lok Sabha The Lok Sabha (House of the People) is the lower house in the Parliament of India. ... , Uttar Pradesh (Hindi: , Urdu: , translation: Northern Province, IPA: ,  ), often referred to as U.P., is the most populous and fifth largest state in the Republic of India. ... Lok Sabha The Lok Sabha (House of the People) is the lower house in the Parliament of India. ...

  • Hi Friends,*
  • Have a look at this** **....*
  • Salary & Govt. Concessions for a Member of Parliament (MP) *

Monthly Salary **: **12,000


Expense for Constitution per month **:** 10,000


Office expenditure per month **:** 14,000


Traveling concession (Rs. 8 per km) **: **48,000* *( eg.For a visit from kerala to Delhi & return: 6000 km) **


Daily DA TA during parliament meets **:** 500/day *


Charge for 1 class (A/C) in train **: **Free (For any number of times)** (All over India )*


Charge for Business Class in flights **:** Free for 40 trips / year (With wife or P.A.)** *


Rent for MP hostel at Delhi **: **Free *


Electricity** **costs at home **: **Free up to 50,000 units*


Local phone call charge **:** Free up to 1 ,70,000 calls.*


TOTAL expense for a MP **[having no qualification] **per year **:**32,00,000 [ i.e. 2.66 lakh/month] *


TOTAL expense for 5 years **:** 1,60,00,000 **


For 534 MPs, the expense for 5 years : ** 8,54,40,00,000 (nearly 855 crores) **


This is how all our tax money is been swallowed and price hike on our regular commodities....... *

  • And this is the present condition of our country: *


855 crores could make their life livable...!! ** Think of the great democracy we have.............*


Ireland

In Ireland, the term Member of Parliament can refer to the members of the pre-1801 Irish House of Commons of the Parliament of Ireland. It can also refer to Irish members elected to the British House of Commons from 1801 to 1922. Members of the modern Irish lower house of parliament, Dáil Éireann (or "the Dáil") are termed Teachtaí Dála (Teachta Dála singular) or TDs. The upper house is called the Seanaid (shan-ad). Its members are called Seanaideorai (shan-ad-ore-ee) or Senators. The Irish House of Commons by Francis Wheatley (1780) The Irish House of Commons was the lower house of the Parliament of Ireland, that existed from mediæval times until 1800. ... This article is about the legislature abolished in 1801. ... The House of Commons is the lower house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. ... This article is about the current Irish body. ... A Teachta Dála (Irish for Dáil Deputy, pronounced chock-ta dawla) is a member of Dáil Éireann, the lower chamber of the Irish Oireachtas or National Parliament. ...

See also: Member of Parliament (pre-Union Ireland)

The Irish House of Commons Members of the lower House of the Irish Parliament, the Irish House of Commons, were like their British counterparts known as Members of Parliament. ...

Italy

In the Republican Italian Parliament the current term is Deputato (that is deputy as appointed to act on people's behalf) and so the Lower House takes the name of Camera dei Deputati. Similarly to other countries, the Higher House is called Senato and its members are the Senatori.


Lebanon

The Parliament of Lebanon is the Lebanese national legislature. It is elected to a four-year term by universal adult suffrage in multi-member constituencies, apportioned among Lebanon's diverse Christian and Muslim denominations. Its major functions are to elect the President of the Republic, to approve the government (although appointed by the President, the Prime Minister, along with the Cabinet, must retain the confidence of a majority in the Parliament), and to approve laws and expenditure. Lebanese parliament building at Place dÉtoile in Beirut The Parliament of Lebanon is the Lebanese national legislature. ... This page lists presidents of Lebanon. ...


Malaysia

The Malaysian Parliament is modeled after the Parliament of the United Kingdom and consists of two houses, known as the Dewan Rakyat, which is the House of Representatives, and Dewan Negara, the Senate. The Malaysian Houses of Parliament in Kuala Lumpur. ... Type Bicameral Houses House of Commons House of Lords Speaker of the House of Commons The Right Honourable Michael Martin MP Lord Speaker Hélène Hayman, Baroness Hayman, PC Members 1377 (646 Commons, 731 Peers) Political groups (as of May 5, 2005 elections) Labour Party Conservative Party Liberal Democrats... The Parliament of Malaysia consists of the lower house (Dewan Rakyat or literally Peoples Hall, in Malay) and upper house (Dewan Negara or Nations Hall in Malay). ... The Politics series Politics Portal This box:      House of Representatives is a name used for legislative bodies in many countries. ... The Dewan Negara is the Malaysian Senate. ... A senate is a deliberative body, often the upper house or chamber of a legislature. ...


The members of the Dewan Rakyat are elected in general elections or by-elections, whereas the members of the Dewan Negara are either appointed by the king, in recognition of outstanding service to their country or chosen by the states. Each state appoints a number of senators proportional to its size. A general election is an election in which all or most members of a given political body are up for election. ... A by-election or bye-election is a special election held to fill a political office when the incumbent has died or resigned. ... Replicas of the thrones of the Yang di-Pertuan Agong and his wife, National History Museum, Kuala Lumpur Yang di-Pertuan Agong, a Malay title usually translated as Supreme Head, Supreme Ruler or Paramount Ruler, is the official title of the head of state of Malaysia. ...


Currently, the Dewan Negara has 70 seats while the Dewan Rakyat has 219. Of the 219 seats in the Dewan Rakyat, as of 2006, 199 are held by the ruling Barisan Nasional and 20 by opposition parties. Barisan Nasional (National Front or BN) is a political coalition in Malaysia. ... Parliamentary Opposition is a form of political opposition to a designated government, particularly in a Westminster-based parliamentary system. ...


Members of Parliament are styled Yang Berhormat ("Honourable") with the initials Y.B. appended prenominally. A prince who is a Member of Parliament is styled Yang Berhormat Mulia. Pre-nominal letters are a title which is placed before the name of a person as distinct from a post-nominal title which is placed after the name. ... The term prince, from the Latin root princeps, is used for a member of the highest ranks of the aristocracy or the nobility. ...


New Zealand

New Zealand has a single-chambered (unicameral) parliament. In New Zealand, Member of Parliament is the term for a member of the New Zealand House of Representatives, although parliament technically consists of both the House and the Queen. The New Zealand House of Representatives normally has 120 MPs, elected every three years. There are 69 electorate (constituency) MPs, 7 of whom are elected by Māori who have chosen to vote in special Māori seats. The remaining 51 MPs are elected from party lists. As of 2007, the speaker of the house is Margaret Wilson. Unicameralism is the practice of having only one legislative or parliamentary chamber. ... The New Zealand House of Representatives is the legislature of New Zealand. ... New Zealand is a constitutional monarchy and a Commonwealth Realm, with Queen Elizabeth II as its reigning monarch, since February 6, 1952. ... Languages Māori, English Religions Māori religion, Christianity Related ethnic groups other Polynesian peoples, Austronesian peoples The word Māori refers to the indigenous Polynesian peoples of New Zealand, and to their language. ... Māori Seats giving positions for Māori in the New Zealand Parliament were not created until 1867 even though Westminster-style Parliamentary Government was established in New Zealand in 1852. ... Margaret Wilson could also refer to a writer, or a tennis player Margaret Wilson (20th May 1947 - ), a New Zealand politician, currently serves as Speaker of the New Zealand House of Representatives. ...


Before 1951, New Zealand had a two-chambered (bicameral) parliament, and there were two designations — MHR (Member of the House of Representatives, the body which survives today) and MLC (Member of the Legislative Council). 1951 (MCMLI) was a common year starting on Monday; see its calendar. ... Image:WashingtonDC Capitol USA2. ... The Legislative Council of New Zealand was the upper house of the New Zealand Parliament from 1853 until 1951. ...

See also: New Zealand Parliament and New Zealand elections

The New Zealand Parliament is the legislative body of the New Zealand government. ... Members of New Zealands House of Representatives, commonly called Parliament, normally gain their seats in nationwide general elections, or (less frequently) in by-elections. ...

Pakistan

In Pakistan, Member of Parliament refers to a member of Parliament (National Assembly of Pakistan, Qaumi Assembly). The National Assembly is based in Islamabad. The National Assembly is the lower house of the bicameral Parliament of Pakistan. ... Islamabad (Urdu: اسلام آباد) is the capital city of Pakistan, and is located in the Potohar Plateau in the northwest of the country. ...


Poland

Further information: Poseł

The Sejm building in Warsaw. ...

Singapore

In Singapore, Members of Parliament refers to elected members of the Parliament of Singapore, the appointed Non-Constituency Members of Parliament from the opposition, as well as the Nominated Members of Parliament, who may be appointed from members of the public who have no connection to any political party in Singapore. The unicameral Parliament of Singapore is the legislature of Singapore with the President as its head [1]. It currently consists of 94 Members of Parliament. ... Non-Constituency Members of Parliament (NCMPs) are members of the opposition parties who were appointed as members of the Parliament of Singapore even though they had lost in the parliamentary election. ... A Nominated Member of Parliament (NMP) is an unelected MP that does not represent any electoral district in the Parliament of Singapore. ...

See also: Cabinet of Singapore and Members of the Singapore Parliament

The cabinet of Singapore forms the executive and it is headed by the prime minister, who is the head of government. ... The following is a historical list of members for the current and past nine Parliaments of Singapore External references Members of Parliament Categories: Singaporean Members of Parliament | Government of Singapore | Politics of Singapore | Singaporean politicians | Singapore-related lists ...

Sri Lanka

In Sri Lanka, Members of Parliament refers to elected and nominated members of the Parliament of Sri Lanka. The Parliament of Sri Lanka is a Unicameral 225-member legislature elected by universal suffrage and proportional representation for a six-year term. ...


Sweden

In Sweden, Members of Parliament refers to the elected members of the Swedish Riksdag. This is a list of Members of the Riksdag, the national parliament of Sweden. ... The parliament building from outside. ...


United Kingdom

The United Kingdom has members of three different parliaments:

The Welsh Assembly is not empowered to make primary legislation and forms the Welsh Assembly Government, which unusually combines legislative and executive functions. The National Assembly consists of 60 elected members; they use the English title Assembly Member (AM) or the equivalent Welsh Aelod y Cynulliad (AC), the latter being increasingly preferred. Type Bicameral Houses House of Commons House of Lords Speaker of the House of Commons The Right Honourable Michael Martin MP Lord Speaker Hélène Hayman, Baroness Hayman, PC Members 1377 (646 Commons, 731 Peers) Political groups (as of May 5, 2005 elections) Labour Party Conservative Party Liberal Democrats... The House of Commons is the lower house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. ... A Member of the European Parliament (English abbreviation MEP)[1] is a member of the European Unions directly-elected legislative body, the European Parliament. ... Member of the Scottish Parliament (MSP) (Ball Pàrlamaid na h-Alba (BPA) in Gaelic) is the title given to any one of the 129 individuals elected to serve in the Scottish Parliament. ... ... The Acts of Union were a pair of Acts of Parliament passed in 1706 and 1707 (taking effect on 1 May 1707) by, respectively, the Parliament of England and the Parliament of Scotland. ... The parliament of Scotland, officially the Estates of Parliament, was the legislature of the independent Kingdom of Scotland. ... The National Assembly for Wales (or NAW) (Welsh: Cynulliad Cenedlaethol Cymru) was established in 1998, following a 1997 referendum in which a small majority of voters (but not the electorate) voted in favour of the Labour Governments plans for devolution. ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... Welsh redirects here, and this article describes the Welsh language. ...


The Northern Ireland Assembly's 108 members are elected from 18 six-member constituencies on the basis of universal adult suffrage. The constituencies used are the same as those used for elections to the Westminster Parliament. Elected members are known as Members of the Legislative Assembly (MLA). The Assembly has authority to legislate in a field of competences known as "transferred matters". These matters are not enumerated in the Northern Ireland Act 1998. Rather, they include any competence not explicitly retained by the Parliament at Westminster. Uniquely, Assembly legislation is open to judicial review. The logo of the Northern Ireland Assembly, a six flowered linen or flax plant. ...


MPs in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom are elected in general elections and by-elections to represent constituencies by the first-past-the-post system of election, and may remain MPs until Parliament is dissolved, which must occur within 5 years of the last General Election, as stated in the Parliament Act 1911. The House of Commons is a component of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, which also includes the Sovereign and the House of Lords. ... This is a list of United Kingdom general elections since 1802. ... A by-election or bye-election is a special election held to fill a political office when the incumbent has died or resigned. ... In the United Kingdom each of the electoral areas or divisions called constituencies elects one or more members to a parliament or assembly. ... The first-past-the-post electoral system is a voting system for single-member districts, variously called first-past-the-post (FPTP or FPP), winner-take-all, plurality voting, or relative majority. ...


Members of the House of Lords are not MPs but Lords of Parliament, and sit either for life in the case of the Lords Temporal, or so long as they continue to occupy their ecclesiastical positions in the case of the Lords Spiritual. Hereditary Peers may no longer pass on their seat and those remaining have been elected by themselves, following the House of Lords Act 1999. Their numbers remain at 92 by top-up voting ("by-election") when a member dies, however Lord Avebury’s House of Lords (Amendment) Bill (HL Bill 51) paves the way for their gradual extinction and this may be enacted before grand constitutional reform occurs. Such major reform is likely to be somewhat prolonged based on the Lords' resistence to suggested proposals in February 2007[3]. The House of Lords is the upper house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom and is also commonly referred to as the Lords. The Sovereign, the House of Commons (which is the lower house of Parliament and referred to as the Commons), and the Lords together comprise the Parliament. ... In the British system of government, Lords Temporal are those members of the House of Lords who are members of that body due to their secular status. ... The Lords Spiritual of the United Kingdom, also called Spiritual Peers, consist of the 26 clergymen of the established Church of England who serve in the House of Lords along with the Lords Temporal. ... The Peerage in the United Kingdom includes several hereditary peers, as well as life peers. ...


There are several special members of Parliament, including the Prime Minister, other government ministers in the Commons, the Chief Whip of each party, Privy Counsellors, and the Speaker of the House. The Chief Whip is a political office in some legislatures assigned to an elected member whose task is to administer the whipping system that ensures that members of the party attend and vote as the party leadership desires. ... A privy council is a body that advises the head of state of a nation, especially in a monarchy. ... In the United Kingdom, the Speaker of the House of Commons is the presiding officer of the House of Commons, and is seen historically as the First Commoner of the Land. ...


A candidate to become a Member of Parliament must be a British or Irish or Commonwealth citizen, must be over 18, and must not be a public official or officeholder, as set out in the schedule to the Electoral Administration Act 2006[1] (this was a reduction in the lower age limit, as candidates needed to be 21 until the law came into effect in 2006). The Electoral Administration Act 2006 is an Act which was passed by Parliament of the United Kingdom on 11 July 2006. ...


Members of Parliament are technically forbidden to resign their seats (though they are not forbidden from refusing to seek re-election). In order to leave the house between elections, they must either die or take advantage of the rule that appointment to a "paid office under the Crown" disqualifies an MP from sitting in the Commons, and two nominally paid offices - the Chiltern Hundreds and the Manor of Northstead - exist to allow members to resign from the House. For more information, see the article Resignation from the British House of Commons. The Chiltern Hundreds date back to the 13th century. ... The Manor of Northstead was once a collection of fields and farms in the parish of Scalby in the North Riding of Yorkshire. ... Members of Parliament sitting in the House of Commons in the United Kingdom are technically forbidden to resign. ...


The basic salary of an MP in the House of Commons was increased to £60,277 on 1 November 2006. Many MPs (ministers, the Speaker, senior opposition leaders etc) receive a supplementary salary for their specific responsibilities. As of the 1 April 2006 increment these range from £25,255 for junior whips to £126,085 for the Prime Minister. [2] November 1 is the 305th day of the year (306th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar, with 60 days remaining. ... For the Manfred Mann album, see 2006 (album). ... is the 91st day of the year (92nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... For the Manfred Mann album, see 2006 (album). ... In politics, a whip is a member of a political party in a legislature whose task is to ensure that members of the party attend and vote as the party leadership desires. ... The Prime Minister of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is, in practice, the political leader of the United Kingdom. ...

See also: List of British MPs, List of Parliaments of the United Kingdom, MPs elected in the UK general election, 2005, and Number of British MPs

Following is a (currently incomplete) list of past and present Members of Parliament of the United Kingdom in alphabetical order. ... This is a listing of sessions of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, tabulated with the elections to the House of Commons for each session, and the list of members of the House. ... This is a list of MPs elected in the UK general election, 2005 to the House of Commons for the Fifty-Fourth Parliament of the United Kingdom at the United Kingdom general election, 2005, arranged by constituency. ... Number of British MPs Over the history of the House of Commons, the number of Members of Parliament (MPs) has varied for various reasons, with increases in recent years due to increases in the population of the United Kingdom. ...

Other countries

MPs are also representatives in other parliamentary democracies that do not follow the Westminster system. Their functions are very much the same, yet the post is usually referred to in a different fashion such as Deputé in France, Diputado in Spain and many Latin American (Hispanic) countries, Deputado in Portugal, Deputato in Italy or Mitglied des Bundestages (MdB) in Germany.  Countries where Spanish has official status. ... The gay gay gayBundestag (Federal Diet) is the parliament of Germany. ...


Notes

  1. ^ It was resolved at a meeting (19/10/2000) of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association (Qld branch) that Members of the Legislative Assembly should be known as MP rather than MLA.
  2. ^ Journals of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario, April 7, 1938. See also the Legislative Assembly Act, R.S.O. 1990, which refers to "members of the Assembly".
  3. ^ http://www.parliament.uk/documents/upload/HLLReformChronology.pdf

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