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Fijian General Election, 2014
Frank Bainimarama IndependentSubsequent Prime Minister Frank Bainimarama FijiFirstFijiThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of FijiConstitutionHistoryExecutivePresidentGeorge KonrotePrime MinisterFrank BainimaramaCabinet Attorney GeneralAiyaz Sayed-KhaiyumLeader of the OppositionSitiveni RabukaLegislativeParliamentSpeaker: Jiko LuveniJudiciarySupreme Court Court of Appeal High CourtLocal governmentRecent municipal elections2002 2005Former and informalMonarchy Governor Governor-General Chief Minister Executive Council Legislative Council Great Council of Chiefs Vice-PresidentElectionsElectoral systemVotingConstituenciesOpen Communal NationalPolitical parties Recent electionsParliamentary: 2006 2014Presidential: 2000 2006Foreign relati
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List Of Diplomatic Missions Of Fiji
This is a list of diplomatic missions of Fiji, which are maintained by the country's Ministry of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation.Contents1 Africa 2 America 3 Asia 4 Europe 5 Oceania 6 Multilateral organisations 7 See also 8 ReferencesAfrica[edit]High Commission of Fiji
Fiji
in LondonFijian High Commission in Wellington Ethiopia Addis Ababa
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Independent (politician)
An independent or nonpartisan politician is an individual politician not affiliated with any political party
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Constituency
An electoral district, (election) precinct, election district, or legislative district, called a voting district by the US Census[1] (also known as a constituency, riding, ward, division, electoral area, or electorate) is a territorial subdivision for electing members to a legislative body. Generally, only voters (constituents) who reside within the district are permitted to vote in an election held there. From a single district, a single member or multiple members might be chosen
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Court Of Appeal Of Fiji
The Court of Appeal of Fiji
Fiji
is one of three courts that were established by Chapter 9 of the 1997 Constitution, the others being the High Court and the Supreme Court. The Court of Appeal was a new institution established when the 1997 Constitution came into effect; the other two courts predated it. The Constitution authorizes the Court of Appeal "to hear and determine appeals" from all judgements of the High Court. From time to time, other powers may be assigned to this court by law. The Court of Appeal is chaired by the President of the Court of Appeal. The Chief Justice is not permitted to hold this position; the Court of Appeal is the only court from which the Chief Justice is constitutionally barred from membership. This is to give the Court of Appeal a measure of independence from the other courts
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Supreme Court Of Fiji
The Supreme Court of Fiji
Fiji
is one of three courts established by now-defunct Chapter 9 of the Constitution, the others being the High Court and the Court of Appeal. The Supreme Court is declared to be "the final appellate court of the State" – in other words, there is no judicial authority higher than the Supreme Court. In this respect, the Supreme Court takes over the functions formerly performed by the United Kingdom's Judicial Committee of the Privy Council
Judicial Committee of the Privy Council
before Fiji became a republic in 1987. The Constitution gave the Supreme Court exclusive jurisdiction to hear and determine appeals from all final judgements of the Court of Appeal. Cases could not be brought before the Supreme Court by individuals; only the Court of Appeal could decide to refer a case to it, or the Supreme Court could, in its own judgement, decide to hear an appeal
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High Court Of Fiji
The High Court of Fiji
Fiji
is one of three courts that was established by Chapter 9 of the 1997 Constitution of Fiji
Fiji
— the others being the Court of Appeal and the Supreme Court. The Constitution empowered Parliament to create other courts; these were to be subordinate to the High Court, which was authorized to oversee all proceedings of such courts. The High Court had unlimited original jurisdiction to hear and determine any civil or criminal proceedings under any law and such other original jurisdiction as is conferred on it under the Constitution. The High Court consists of the Chief Justice and at least ten (and no more than eighteen[1][2]) puisne judges. Parliament may also allow for junior judges, called Masters of the High Court, to sit on the High Court
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Biman Prasad
Biman Chand Prasad is a Fiji
Fiji
politician of Fiji
Fiji
Indian descent
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Vice-President Of Fiji
The position of the Vice-President of the Republic of Fiji
Fiji
was created in 1990, to provide a constitutional successor to the President of Fiji, in the event of the latter's death or resignation, or of his otherwise being unable to carry out his duties
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Monarchy Of Fiji
The monarchy of Fiji
Fiji
arose in the mid-nineteenth century when native ruler Seru Epenisa Cakobau
Seru Epenisa Cakobau
consolidated control of the Fijian Islands and declared himself King or paramount chief of Fiji
Fiji
(Fijian: Tui Viti). In 1874, he voluntarily ceded sovereignty of the islands to Britain, which made Fiji
Fiji
a Crown colony within the British Empire. After nearly a century of British rule, Fiji
Fiji
became a Dominion, an independent sovereign state within the Commonwealth of Nations
Commonwealth of Nations
with Elizabeth II
Elizabeth II
as head of state. After a second military coup in 1987, Fiji
Fiji
became a republic, and the monarchy was ended
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Governor Of Fiji
Fiji
Fiji
was a British Crown Colony from 1874 to 1970, and an independent Dominion in the Commonwealth from 1970 to 1987
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Governor-General Of Fiji
Fiji
Fiji
became a British Crown Colony in 1874, and an independent Dominion
Dominion
in the Commonwealth in 1970. Queen Elizabeth II
Elizabeth II
remained the Head of State, holding the title of Queen of Fiji
Fiji
until 1987, when she formally abdicated following two military coups
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Chief Minister Of Fiji
The office of Chief Minister of Fiji
Fiji
was established by the British colonial authorities on 20 September 1967, along with the Cabinet system of government. This was part of an ongoing move to forge modern political institutions to prepare Fiji
Fiji
for independence, which was granted on 10 October 1970. The Chief Minister, who was appointed by the colonial Governor, had to retain the support of a majority of the Legislative Council
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Executive Council Of Fiji
The colonial Governors of Fiji
Fiji
relied on the Executive Council for advice on proposals for legislation which, after being discussed in the Executive Council meetings, came before the Legislative Council in the form of bills. In this way, the Executive Council was the chief policy-making body and performed cabinet-like functions, but being advisory, was not yet a cabinet in function
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Legislative Council Of Fiji
The Fijian Legislative Council was the colonial precursor to the present-day Parliament, which came into existence when Fiji
Fiji
became independent on 10 October 1970.Contents1 The first Legislative Council 2 Elected European and Nominated Fijian Representation 3 First Indian Nominated member 4 Elected Indian Representation 5 Racial parity of non-official members 6 Women and Fijians
Fijians
enfranchised 7 Universal adult suffrage 8 Responsible government 9 After independence 10 Changing Composition of Legislative Council 11 ReferencesThe first Legislative Council[edit] Immediately after Fiji
Fiji
was ceded to the United Kingdom, on 10 October 1874,[1] the first Governor, Sir Hercules Robinson, established an Executive Council with himself as President and comprising six other Europeans
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Great Council Of Chiefs
The Great Council of Chiefs
Great Council of Chiefs
(Bose Levu Vakaturaga in Fijian, ग्रेट काउंसिल ऑफ चीफ्स in Fiji Hindi) was a constitutional body in the Republic of the Fiji
Fiji
Islands from 1876 to March 2012. In April 2007 the council was suspended, due to an unworkable relationship with Frank Bainimarama, leader of an "interim government" which came to power through military coup in December 2006.[1] It was formally disestablished by decree in March 2012.[2] It was different from the House of Chiefs, a larger body that includes all hereditary chiefs, although membership of the two bodies overlapped to a considerable extent
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