SEPARATION of POWERS in Spain: LEGISLATIVE, EXECUTIVE and JUDICIAL POWER - Primary Grade 6 - Contenido educativoAjuste de pantalla
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Subido el 7 de abril de 2021 por Diego M.
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- Ciencias, Economía y empresa, Historia, Servicios socioculturales y a la comunidad, Geografía
- Niveles educativos:
- ▼ Mostrar / ocultar niveles
- Educación Primaria
- Tercer Ciclo
- Sexto Curso
- Diego Maté Potes
- Subido por:
- Diego M.
- Reconocimiento - No comercial - Sin obra derivada
- 7 de abril de 2021 - 20:19
- CP INF-PRI INFANTA LEONOR
- Descripción ampliada:
- Spain is organized under three branches of government: the legislative power, the executive power and the judicial power.
The legislative power is in charge of making the laws. It is carried out by the General Courts, which are formed by the Congress of Deputies and the Senate. The members of these two chambers (deputies and senators) are elected by the Spanish citizens in the General Elections when they vote for the political party they want in the government.
The Congress of Deputies thinks of new laws and votes for laws.
In addition, it chooses the president of the country and, together with the Senate, chooses the members of the General Council of the Judicial Power.
The Senate decides on the financial budget for the country; that is, what the money is going to be spent on.
It also controls the government, it changes and betters the laws, and, together with the Congress of Deputies, chooses the members of the General Council of the Judicial Power.
The executive power is in charge of running the state by putting the laws into practice. It is carried out by the Government, which is formed by the President of Spain and the ministers. The President chooses his ministers.
The Government runs the country, implements the laws and controls the financial budget that the Senate decided on.
The judicial power is in charge of ensuring the citizens follow the laws. It is carried out by the General Council of the Judicial Power and the courts of justice.
The General Council of the Judicial Power is formed by 20 members who make sure the judges are neutral and independent of other powers. It's very important that nobody can influence the decision of a judge.
The courts of justice are those public institutions for judging people. The most important court of justice in Spain is the Supreme Court, which is in Madrid.
Judges make sure the Spanish people follow the laws. At the end of a trial, the judge passes a sentence.
And, finally, we have to talk about the Constitutional Court. The Constitutional Court is NOT part of the judicial power. It is independent and is made up of 12 magistrates. A magistrate has a higher rank than a judge. This institution ensures that the new laws and sentences passed in Spain follow the Spanish Constitution.
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