For about three decades, Britain has launched itself on the path of devolution whose objective was originally to grant a fair amount of autonomy to Scotland and Wales. The problem of enabling England to benefit from devolution too is a case in point.
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[...] Actually, in France in the sixties the necessity of decentralization was born with the idea of more independence and power for the local authorities with the decentralization, the State creates local authorities which have the legal personality and which are autonomous. The State controls the legality of the decisions and entrusts to them some activities. But the local authorities face financial difficulties because the growth of the number of their competences doesn't go with the increase of their financial means. [...]
[...] On December power was devolved to the Northern Ireland Assembly and its Executive Committee, the latter consisting of a First Minister and Deputy Minister and ten other Ministers. These were appointed on a proportional basis, giving three posts each to the Ulster Unionist Party and Social Democratic and Labour Party and two posts each to the Democratic Unionist Party and Sinn Fein. The Assembly was suspended from midnight on 14 October 2002 and was dissolved on 28 April 2003. The next elections took place on 26 November 2003. [...]
À propos de l'auteur
Julie B.EtudianteUnion EuropéenneThe state of regionalism in Great Britain