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Senate Of Argentina
The Argentine Senate
Argentine Senate
(Spanish: Honorable Senado de la Nación Argentina) is the upper house of the Argentine National Congress.Contents1 Overview1.1 Requirements2 Composition 3 Senate leadership 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksOverview[edit] The National Senate was established by the Argentine Confederation
Argentine Confederation
on July 29, 1854, pursuant to Articles 46 to 54 of the 1853 Constitution.[1] There are 72 members: three for each province and three for the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires
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List Of Argentine Senators, 2017–2019
This is a of members of the Argentine Senate
Argentine Senate
from 10 December 2017 to 9 December 2019.Contents1 Composition 2 Election cycles 3 List of Senators 4 Notes 5 External linksComposition[edit]Alliance Party Leader Argentina
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Claudio Poggi
Claudio Javier Poggi (born October 7, 1963) is an Argentine accountant and Justicialist Party
Justicialist Party
politician. He currently serves in the Argentine Chamber of Deputies, and was Governor of San Luis from 2011 to 2015. Life and times[edit] Poggi was born in Alcira Gigena, a rural community near Río Cuarto, Córdoba. He enrolled at the National University of Río Cuarto, earning a degree in Accountancy. He married Sandra Correa, and they had two children. They relocated to neighboring San Luis Province, and in 1991 Poggi entered public service as Representative for San Luis at the Federal Investment Council (CFI). He then served in a managerial capacity at the local Acindar steel mill
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Provinces Of Argentina
Argentina
Argentina
is subdivided into twenty-three provinces (Spanish: provincias, singular provincia) and one autonomous city (ciudad autónoma), Buenos Aires, which is the federal capital of the nation (Spanish: Capital Federal) as decided by Congress.[2] The provinces and the capital have their own constitutions, but exist under a federal system.Contents1 History 2 Political organization 3 List of provinces 4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 Bibliography 8 External linksHistory[edit] Main article: History of Argentina During the War of Independence the main cities and their surrounding countrysides became provinces though the intervention of their cabildos. The Anarchy of the Year XX completed this process, shaping the original thirteen provinces. Jujuy seceded from Salta
Salta
in 1834, and the thirteen provinces became fourteen
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1994 Amendment Of The Argentine Constitution
A constitution is a set of fundamental principles or established precedents according to which a state or other organization is governed.[1] These rules together make up, i.e. constitute, what the entity is. When these principles are written down into a single document or set of legal documents, those documents may be said to embody a written constitution; if they are written down in a single comprehensive document, it is said to embody a codified constitution. Some constitutions (such as the constitution of the United Kingdom) are uncodified, but written in numerous fundamental Acts of a legislature, court cases or treaties.[2] Constitutions concern different levels of organizations, from sovereign states to companies and unincorporated associations. A treaty which establishes an international organization is also its constitution, in that it would define how that organization is constituted
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Argentine General Election, 1995
Carlos Menem Justicialist PartyElected President Carlos Menem Justicialist PartyArgentinaThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of ArgentinaExecutivePresident (List)Mauricio MacriVice PresidentGabriela MichettiMinistries Attorney GeneralLegislativeSenate (List) Chamber of Deputies (List)JudiciarySupreme Court Council of Magistrates of the NationLawConstitution Human rights LGBT rightsAdministrative divisionsProvinces (Governors) DepartmentsRecent electionsPresidential: 2011 2015Legislative: 2013 2017Political partiesForeign relationsOther countries Atlasv t eThe Argentine general election of 1995 was held on 14 May
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Indirect Election
An indirect election is a process in which voters in an election do not choose between candidates for an office, but rather elect persons who will then make the choice. It is one of the oldest forms of elections and is still used today for many upper houses and presidents. Some examples of indirectly elected bodies and individuals include:the election of the United States President
President
and the Vice President
President
is indirect election. Voters elect the Electoral College, which then elects the President
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Quorum
A quorum is the minimum number of members of a deliberative assembly (a body that uses parliamentary procedure, such as a legislature) necessary to conduct the business of that group
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Federal Revenue Sharing
Revenue sharing is the distribution of profits and losses between stakeholders, who could be general partners (and limited partners in a limited partnership), a company's employees, or between companies in a business alliance. In business[edit] Revenue sharing in Internet marketing is also known as cost per sale, in which the cost of advertising is determined by the revenue generated as a result of the advertisement itself
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Argentine Constitution
The Constitution
Constitution
of Argentina
Argentina
is the basic governing document of Argentina, and the primary source of existing law in Argentina. Its first version was written in 1853 by a Constitutional Assembly gathered in Santa Fe, and the doctrinal basis was taken in part from the United States Constitution
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List Of Current Members Of The Argentine Senate
This is a of members of the Argentine Senate
Argentine Senate
from 10 December 2017 to 9 December 2019.Contents1 Composition 2 Election cycles 3 List of Senators 4 Notes 5 External linksComposition[edit]Alliance Party Leader Argentina
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Oscar Castillo
Oscar Aníbal Castillo (born 18 January 1954) is an Argentine Radical Civic Union (UCR) politician, currently a Senator for the Civic and Social Front of Catamarca and a former governor of that province. He is the son of the late Arnoldo Castillo, a leading figure in the Catamarca UCR. Castillo was born in San Fernando del Valle de Catamarca. He studied at the Universidad Nacional del Litoral
Universidad Nacional del Litoral
becoming a lawyer. He was active in student politics, serving as secretary of his faculty's student union and representing his university at the Federación Universitaria de Buenos Aires in 1980. He married the former Silvia Brocal, an accountant, and had two children. Castillo has held high office in the UCR
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Roberto Basualdo
Roberto Gustavo Basualdo (b. 1957[1]) is an Argentine politician, formerly of the Justicialist Party
Justicialist Party
(PJ). He sits in the Argentine Senate representing San Juan Province (Argentina) for the Front of Production and Labour. In 1976, Basualdo began a motor racing career, competing in the Cuyo district and gaining five championships.[1] In 1990 he and his father started a company, Roberto Basualdo
Roberto Basualdo
S.A., which sells perfumes and cleaning products. He became involved in politics as a Justicialist in 1993, standing as running mate to Olga Riutort in the 1995 election for governor.[1] In 1999, he stood for the mayoralty of San Juan and in 2001 he was elected a national deputy.[1] Basualdo is a dissident Peronist opposed to the mainstream of his party in the province but is closer to the national leadership of the PJ. He set up his own party, the Life and Commitment Movement
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Argentine National Congress
329 members72 Senators (List) 257 Deputies (List)Senate political groups     AF (25)      C (24)      FPV-PJ (8)      PF (7)      FCpS (2)      Misiones (2)      Other (4)Chamber of Deputies political groups     C (108)      FpV (68)      AF (31)      UNA (20)      FCpS (6)      PpV (4)      SD (4)      CF (4)      TJpSJ (3)      PTS-FIT (2)      EC (2)      Others (8)ElectionsSenate last election22 October 2017Chamber of Deputies last election22 October 2017Meeting place
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Marcelo Fuentes
Marcelo Jorge Fuentes (born 1948 in La Plata) is an Argentine Justicialist Party
Justicialist Party
politician. He sits in the Argentine Senate representing Neuquén Province
Neuquén Province
in the majority block of the Front for Victory. Fuentes graduated as a lawyer from the National University of La Plata in 1973 and became an adviser to the Federation of Rural Workers and later advised other trade unions. Fuentes was subsecretary of Institutional Relations in the Argentine Foreign Ministry. In 2007 he was elected to the Argentine Senate. References[edit]External links[edit]Senate profile Official website[permanent dead link]This article about an Argentine politician is a stub
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