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Long-standing icon of the French Republic

The Government of France is a semi-presidential system founded by the constitution of the French Sixth Republic.


The three branches Edit

Executive branch Edit

The President shares executive power with his or her appointee, the Prime Minister. The cabinet globally, including the Prime Minister, can be revoked by the National Assembly, the lower house of Parliament, through a "censure motion"; this ensures that the Prime Minister is always supported by a majority of the lower house (which, on most topics, has prominence over the upper house).

Legislative branch Edit

Parliament comprises the National Assembly and the Senate. It passes statutes and votes on the budget; it controls the action of the executive through formal questioning on the floor of the houses of Parliament and by establishing commissions of enquiry. The constitutionality of the statutes is checked by the Constitutional Council, members of which are appointed by the President of the Republic, the President of the National Assembly, and the President of the Senate. Former Presidents of the Republic also are members of the Council.

Judiciary branch Edit

The independent judiciary is based on a civil law system which evolved from the Napoleonic codes. It is divided into the judicial branch (dealing with civil law and criminal law) and the administrative branch (dealing with appeals against executive decisions), each with their own independent supreme court of appeal: the Court of Cassation for the judicial courts and the Conseil d'Etat for the administrative courts. The French government includes various bodies that check abuses of power and independent agencies.

Modern political parties Edit

French Political Parties 2802

In modern times, politics are dominated by the French Socialist Party (Parti socialiste) to the point where France is considered a dominant-party system. The Socialist Party would dominate every aspect of political life if not for a handful of conservative bastions that broke off from mainstream politics––and indeed from mainstream France––in the 2500's.

This portion of France––previously consisting of France's poorest and least educated colonial regions––can almost be considered its own country. Its laws are vastly different from metropolitan France, notably in the areas of genetic manipulation, education, state-sponsored programs, elections, money, artificial life, and so on. Conservative France even elects its own de facto president, their candidate for the presidency, whose role it is to represent the common interests of the different conservative states.

Parti socialiste
Parti socialiste
Left

Leader: Laurene Maxime

Supports:

- Independent France
- Strong federal government
- Diplomatic approach to alien nations
- Diplomatic approach to other human nations
- Leaving other human nations to their own business
- Incorporation of aliens into French society
- Further protection and integration of artificial life

Transhumanist symbol
Transhumanistes
Far-left

Leader: Charles Michaud

Supports:

- Human Superstate
- Strong federal government
- Reducing the size of the military
- Working for the betterment of humanity
- Further manipulation of the human genome to better humanity
- Warm approach to alien nations
- Active action against human imperialism and backwardness
- Incorporation of aliens into French society as equals
- Incorporation of "superior" alien cultures into French education
- Further protection and integration of artificial life

Union conservatrice
Center-right

Leader: Claudine Fontaine

Supports:

- Independent France
- Weaker federal government
- Competition against other human nations, especially the imperialist ones
- Teaching of nationalism and patriotism in federal education
- More funding to the military
- Cautious approach to alien nations
- Subordination of artificial life to human interests

Conservative France symbol
Movement national
Far-right

Leader: René Merle

Supports:

- Revival of Gaullism

French Resistance symbol
La Résistance Française
Far-right

Leader: Guillaume Merle

Supports:

- Conservative independence from France
- Very weak federal government
- Xenophobia
- Militarism

Current Government Edit

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