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  1. A semi-presidential system, or dual executive system, is a system of government in which a president exists alongside a prime minister and a cabinet, with the latter two responding to the legislature of the state. It differs from a parliamentary republic in that it has a popularly elected head of state who is more than a ceremonial figurehead, and from the presidential system in that the cabinet, although named by the president, responds to the legislature, which may force the ...

  2. The semi-presidential system is a system of government where both the prime minister and the president run the day-to-day affairs of the state. [1] References [ change | change source] ↑ Duverger, Maurice (September 1996). "Les monarchies républicaines" [The Republican Monarchies] (PDF).

    • Which Came First, The French Or The Finn?
    • Changes Made
    • Head of Government
    • Dissolution of Parliament
    • Providing Cover Is An "Advantage?" -- to Whom?

    2. The article states that the Finnish system was based on the French, when in fact the Constitution of Finland pre-dates that of the French Fifth Republic, which established the semi-presidential system in France, by several decades.

    Edited this page in two ways. 1. I added "popularly elected" to the reference to semi-presidential systems featuring a president who is more than a figurehead. It is standard (though not universal) among political scientists to confine the term "semi-presidential" to systems where the president is popularly elected. 2. I deleted some countries from...

    President of France is also head of government, since he chairs cabinet meeting, is this correct ? (talk) 01:30, 05 June 2012 (UTC) — Preceding unsigned comment added by Siyac (talk • contribs) In a semi-presidential system, the president shares executive power with a prime minister who is de jure head of government. Usually, this means that the pr...

    About the Dissolution of Parliament kindly check out this https://link.springer.com/content/pdf/10.1057/palgrave.fp.8200087.pdf before editing it. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Gairike (talk • contribs) 14:25, 8 February 2020 (UTC)

    In the advantages vs disadvantages section, I find myself reading it as meaning that having separate head-of-state and executive functions is somehow advantageous for its ability to provide "cover" for a failing president (or, at least, I think that is what it says). I do not agree that providing a means of laying blame on a different branch/functi...

  3. Semi-presidentialism is the system of government, in which the president exists along with the prime minister and the Cabinet, with the latter two being responsible to the legislature of the state. It differs from the parliamentary republic in that it has the popularly elected head of state who is more than the purely ceremonial figurehead, and from the presidential system in that the cabinet, although named by the president, is responsible to the legislature, which may force the ...

  4. Presidential system A presidential system, or single executive system, is a form of government in which a head of government, typically with the title of president, leads an executive branch that is separate from the legislative branch in systems that use separation of powers. This head of government is in most cases also the head of state.

  5. A semi-presidential system, or dual executive system, is a system of government in which a president exists alongside a prime minister and a cabinet, with the latter two responding to the legislature of the state.

  6. Semi-presidential system A semi-presidential system, or dual executive system, is a system of government in which a president exists alongside a prime minister and a cabinet , with the latter two responding to the legislature of the state .